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Cb¢ Crtnttp IUP Volum~

Class

XXV

or 1sgs

Jlartfordt Conn. mav. 1s97


,I

Board

or Editors

managing Editors MORGAN ROUSE CARTWRIGHT, Pennsylvania PHILIP COOK, Missouri

I:it¢rarv Editor HENRY RUTGERS REMSEN, New York

Jlssotiat¢ Editors WILLIAM MORRIS AUSTIN, District of Columbia HENRY JONES BLAKESLEE, Connecticut DUDLEY CHASE GRAVES, Vermont THEODORE HENRY PARKER, Connecticut ALEXANDER PRATT, JR., Connecticut PERCIVAL SARGENT SMITHE, Pennsylvania

6


Editorial

ill'!>

'ltâ&#x20AC;˘-~- NE

of the surest signs of the approaching end of the college year with it gay festivities and many partings is the appearance of the Ivv, giving the record of our hard-earned victories anc1 painful defeats. It bas been, therefore, a great source of pleasure to the Editors to be able to report such a prosperous condition of affairs, both from a scholastic and athletic standpoint, as have existed

~.~

at Trinity throughout the past year. But the pleasure of publishing such records is more than overbalanced by the work and exertion necessary to make the meagre resources of the volume cover the expenses of such a book as may be a credit to college and class alike. We should, therefore, like to urge the college as a whole, for whom the Board acts merely as agent, to lend a heartier support to this volume which heralds abroad the beauties of our college life, and lend a helping hand to those upon whom the whole duty falls. The Alumni are more than enthusiastic, but a little kindlier interest on the part of the undergraduate body would not be out of place. And now the time has come to send the volume whither it will, hoping and trusting only that it may bring credit and honor to dear old Trinity.

The editors wish to express their sincere gratitude to all who may in any way have assisted them in the production of this book by literary or artistic contributions.

7


trinity m

HE charter of Washington College was granted in 1823 by the General Assembly of the State of Connecticut; and by vote of the Trustees, in consequence of the liberal gifts of the citizens of Hartford, the College was located in that city. In 1845, on the petition of the Alumni and the Corporation, the name of the College was changed to Trinity College. This college has no preparatory department or professional schools for graduates, but its purpose is to afford the opportunity for obtaining a liberal education -that is, an education conducted without reference to any future particular profession, calling, or special pursuit on the part of the student. The requirements for admission and the course of instruction for degrees in the Arts have always been practically the same as in the other New England Colleges.

,) 1(s

€XJ)~ns~s The amount of the Treasurer's bill each year is as follows: Tuition , Room-rent for each person, from roo.oo to Incidentals, Heat,

$1 00.00 35.00 30.00 12.50

Total from $242 .00 to 177·50 There are besides, fees for the use of the Chemical and Physical Laboratories. Board is furnished in the College at 4.50 per week. Students may obtain board at private houses in the neighborhood, at rates greater or less, as they may desire To this must be added laundry charges, together with the expense of books, f urniture, clothing, travel , and society fees, which vary according to the ta!'lte and habits of the student, and of which no estimate can be given.

S~bolarsbii'S The amount of the Treasurer's bills can be considerably reduced to holders of scholarships. The income of these scholarships, which are of different values, is placed to the credit of students with limited means, and serves to meet the charges for tuition and room-rent in whole or in part. For holders of scholarships remitting the entire charges for tuition and room-rent, the Treasurer's bill is reduced to $42,50 ; and the necessary expenses of such students, including board and other personal items , will not exceed $250 or 300 a year 8


Rooms and Buildings The new buildings were commenced in 1875路 They are thoroughly drained, well ventilated, and unsurpassed for convenience and comfort. In r88r the Northam gateway was begun, and the western side of the great quadrangle is now completed. Easy access from the city is secured by means of street-cars running to the College grounds. An excellent athletic ground is provided for ball-playing and other outdoor sports ; there are also several tennis courts, and an excellent gymnasium. Most of the rooms are arranged so as to provide for two students rooming together, a common study, and separate bedrooms. All the rooms and hallways are heated by steam, and ventilation is secured by open fireplaces. Water is carried to every floor. The site of the building is remarkable for its healthfulness.

tb~

Gvmnasium and Jllumni Hall

The new Gymnasium and Alumni Hall (or Theatre) stands to the east of the proposed north quadrangle, near the driveway from Vernon Street, and faces the west. It is substantially built of brick a nd laid in red mortar, with a finish of Portland sandstone. The frontage is fifty-six feet, and the length one hundred and six feet. The entrance is at the level of the running track of the gymnasium ; from the vestibule ample stairways lead down to the latter and up to the theatre, which bas a seating capacity of soo. The equipment of the gymnasium embraces modern apparatus, and the latest patent appliances in this department. An instructor in athletics is in charge of the building.

tb~

Jaruis

拢aboratori~s

This building is built of brick in early French Romanesque style, and is two stories high with a basement, having a frontage of seventy-nine feet, and a depth of sixty-five feet. The angles of the building are emphasized by large ventilating turrets, which not only serve a practical purpose, but add greatly to the breadth of the wall-mass. The main object in constructing this building has been to make ample provision for laboratory work in chemistry and physics. The physical laboratory is equipped with a dynamo and engine, and the rooms have been arranged with special reference to making facilities for practical work as complete as possible. The equipment in the chemical laboratory is such as is required for good work in qualitative and quantitative analysis and assaying.

catalosuu Catalogues and Examination Papers may be had on application to the Secretary of the Faculty. For Scholarships and general information, application should be made to the President. 9


R~quir~m~nts

for Jldmission

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class are examined in the following studies:

I.

Cours~

in Jlrts

GREEK Grammar (Hadley or Goodwin) Xenophon : Anabasis, four books Homer: Iliad, three Books, with Prosody Prose Composition (Jones or White: the exercises in the first half of the book) History of Greece The translation of average passages, not previously read, from Xenophon and Homer, will be accepted as an alternative to the above mentioned quantities in these authors. LATIN Grammar Cresar: Gallic War, four Books Virgil : Aeneid, six Books, with Prosody Cicero : The Orations against Catiline and that for the Poet Archias Prose Composition: Translation into Latin of a passage of connected English Narrative, based upon some passage in Cresar's Gallic War Roman History : Outlines, to the death of Marcus Aurelius Ancient Geography Candidates are also examined at sight upon average passages from Cresar's works and Cicero's Orations and from Virgil's Aeneid and Ovid's Metamorphoses. â&#x20AC;˘ MATHEMATICS Algebra, through Radicals and Quadratic Equations , together with Proportion, Progression, and the Binomial Theorem Plane Geometry ENGLISH Each candidate is required to write a short English composition, correct in spelling, punctuation, grammar, division by paragraphs, and expression, upon a subject announced at the time of the examination. In 1897 the subject will be chosen from the following works: Shakspeare's Merchant of Venice and As You Like It; Scott's /lfarmirm; Longfellow's Evangeline; Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America; Macaulay's 10


Life of Samuel Johnson; DeFoe's History of the Plague in London: Irving's Tales of a Traveller; Hawthorne's Twzce Told Tales; George Eliot's Silas Marner.

following

Each candidate will also be required to criticise specimens of English composition. NoTE.- The works from which the subject of the composition will be chosen in the following years are : In 1898: Shakspeare's liferchant of Vemce and Julius Ccesar; Goldsmith's Deserted Village; Scott's Marmion; Longfellow's Courtship of Miles Standish; Burke's Speeclt on Conciliation with Amerzca; Macaulay's Life of Samuel Johnson; DeFoe's History of the Plague in London; Hawthorne's Twzce Told Tales; Tha<.:keray's The Newcomes; George Eliot's Silas Marner. In 1899: Shakspeare's Merchant of Venice and Twelfth Night; Goldsmith's Deserted Village; Scott's Lady of the Lake; Longfellow's Courtship of Miles Standislt; The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator; Burke's Speech on Concz'liation with Amerzca; Macaulay's Essay on Lord Clive; Scott's Old Mortality; Hawthorne's House of the Seven Gables; Thackeray's Tlte Newcomes. In 1900: Shakspeare's Merchant of Vemce and Midsummer Night's Dream; Goldsmith's Deserted Village; Scott's Lady of the Lake; Longfellow's Courtshzp of lifiles Standish; The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator; Macanlay's .Essay on Addison; Webster's First Bunker-Hill Oration; Scott's Quentin Durward,路 Hawthorne's House of tlte Seven Gables; Thackeray's The Newcomes.

11.

Cours~

in

拢~tt~rs

and

Sct~nc~

LATIN Grammar Cresar: Gallic War, four Books Virgil: Aeneid, six Books, with Prosody Ci<.:ero : The Orations against Catiline and that for the Poet Archias Prose Composition: Translation into Latin of a passage of connected English narrative, based upon some passage in Cresar's Gallic War Roman History : Outlines, to the death of Marcus Aurelius Ancient Geography MATHEMAT ICS Algebra, through Radicals and Quadratic Equations, together with Proportion, Progressions, and the Binomial Theorem Plane Geometry ENGLISH English Composition, as for the Course in Arts (See previous page)

MODERN LANGUAGES Elementary F rench or German (See below) II


111.

Cours~

in

S~i~n~~

MATHEMATICS Algebra, to the Theory of Equations Plane and Solid Geometry Plane Trigonometry

LATIN Six books of Cresar's Gallic \;l,' ar (or three books of Cresar and three books of Virgil's Aeneid) together with Latin Grammar and the elements of Latin Composition.

ENGLISH AND MODERN LANGUAGES English Composition, as for the Course in Arts Johnson's English Words Elementary French or German (See below)

(See above)

HISTORY Johnston's or Scudder's History of the United States.

BIOLOGY Elementary Biology [If not passed at admission, this must be taken as an extra course (see below, course sr) in the first year.]

IV.

cours~

in

£~ttus

The requirements for admission include Latin, Mathematics, and English as for the Course in Arts (see above), and also Elementary French or German (see below).

12


R~quir~m~nts

for Jldmission in tb¢

mod~rn

ÂŁansuasu

Candidates for admission to the Course in Letters and Science, the Course in Science, or the Course in Letters, are examined in either French or German, at their option, as follows:

F RE NCH (I) Grammar, including Syntax (2) One hundred I2mo pages of prose, to be selected by the candidate (3) Pronunciation, simple dictation, and composition

GERMAN (I) Grammar, including Syntax (2) Fifty I2mo pages of prose or poetry, to be selected by the candidate (3) Pronunciation, simple dictation, and composition, with German script Sight reading will be accepted as an equivalent for No. 2 of the above in either language.

Candidates for the Course in Arts may take the examination in either French or German ; and all candidates for any Course who satisfy the requirements for admission in either language will be assigned more advanced work in that language. (See Courses of Instruction.)

13


or

Prosramm~ Cours~

Stuai~s

tn Jlrts

FRESHMAN YEAR: English r hr., French or German 3 hrs., Greek 4 hrs., Latin 4 hrs., Mathematics 4 hrs. SOPHOMORE YEAR: English 3 hrs., and four more courses (3 hrs. each), of which one at least must be taken from each of the following groups: A. French, German, Greek, Latin. B . Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics.

Cours~

in

ÂŁ~tt~rs

and

Sci~nc~t

and in

ÂŁ~ttus

FRESIHIAi\' YEAR: English I hr., French or German 3 hrs., Latin 4 hrs., Mathematics 4 hrs., Nat ural History 3 hrs. SoPHOMORE YEAR: Drawing I hr. (not required in the course in Letters) , English 3 hrs., and four more courses (3 hrs. each), of which one at least must be taken from each of the following groups: A. French, German, Latin. B. Chemistry, Mathematics, Natural History. Physics.

Cours~

in

Sci~nc~

SoPHOMORE YEAR: The same as in the course in Letters and Science, with the addition of a special course in Mathematics r hr., through one term.

Jill

cours~s

JuNIOR YEAR: Themes, Ethics, 3 hrs. one term, Political Science 3 hrs. one term, Electives 12 hrs. SENIOR YEAR: Themes, Metaphysics 3 hrs., Electives 12 hrs. Elective and alternative studies not taken in the earlier years can in general be taken in the later years. A study, when not otherwise specified, extends through the year. The Elective courses must be taken for the year, 3 hrs. a week. These courses will be offered in the following departments: Metaphysics, Ethics, History and Political Science, Latin, Greek, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Hebrew , Sanskrit, Mathematics, Astronomy, Physics, Chemistry, Natural History, and Drawing. Before graduation candidates for the Arts degree must take at least one course in either Latin or Greek in addition to the work of Freshman year, and at least one course in one of the three departments, Chemistry, Natural History, and Physics. For the degree in Science two courses must be taken in either French or German, and six courses from the following group: Chemistry, Mathematics, Natural History, Physics. For the degree in Letters two full courses must be taken in English, and one in each of the two languages, French and German. By a course is meaut a course of three hours through the year. 14


con~s~ Cal~naar

;: 4 hrs., Latin !ach), of which

l896 • l~rs 4

hrs., Mathe-

ters), Englis!J 3 .ken from each

Sept. Nov. Dec.

Thursday 2S /Vednesday 27 Friday 22 Tuesday I7

l897 Jan.

s 2S 26 27 28 29 30

ence , with the

hrs. one term,

Feb. 22 Mar. 3 April I6 23

May

3

s

in general be ttends through

t

These courses History and n·ew, Sanskrit, 11ing. t one course in east one course ysics. For the !rman, and six istory, Physics. . one in each of of three hours

Christmas Term begins Thanksgiving R ecess begins I P. M. Thanksgi ving Recess ends 2 P . M. Christmas Recess begins II A . M.

6 7

8 8

8 IS 20

27

June

3I 4

s 7 8

Christmas Recess ends S·4S P. M. Tuesday JJfo11day Christmas Examinations Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Toucey Scholar appointed " Trinity Term begins Monday Washington's Birthday Oratorical Prize Contest Wednesday Ash Wednesday Friday Good Friday Friday Easter Recess begins II A. M. .Monday Easter Recess ends S·4S P. M. /Vednesday Chemical Prize Essays handed in Thursday Tuttle Prize Essays handed in Friday Douglas Prize Essays handed in Saturday Latin Prize Examination Saturday Greek Prize Examination Saturday History Prize Essays handed in Saturday Mathematical Prize Examination Thursday Prize Version Declamation Thursday Ascension Day 1tfonday Memorial Day Friday Senior Examinations Saturday llfonday Tuesday IS


23

Wednesday Thursday Frzday Satzu路day Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Frzday Sunday Monday Monday Tuesday Tuesday W ednesday Wednesday

24

Th u rsday

Sept.

I4 I6

Dec.

23

Tuesday Thursday Thursday

June

9 10 II I2 13 14 IS I6 I7 IS 20 21 21 22 22 23

Senior Examinations Trinity Examinations Trinity Examinations Senior Standing published Trinity Sunday Trinity Examinations

Award of Prizes Baccalaureate Sermon Annual Meeting of Board of Fellows Examinations for Admission Junior Standing published Examination for Admission Class-Day Annual Meeting of the Corporation (evening) Examinations for Admission Annual Meeting of the Corporation and of the Association of the Alumni SEVENTY-FIRST COMMENCEMENT Trinity Vacation begins

Examinations for Admission begin Christmas Term begins 5路45 P. M. Christmas Recess begins II A. M.


,)!.

S¢natus Jltad¢mitus ,)!.

Visitors CITANCELLOR The Rt. Rev. J oliN 'VILLIAMS, D.D., LL.D., Middletown, C'onn. CIIAIR~IA '

Association of

The The The The

Rt. Rt. Rt. Rt.

Rev. Tuo~tAS MARCII CLARK, D.D., LL.D., Providence, R.I. Rev. HENRY ADAMS NEELY, D.D., Portland, Maine Rev. 'VILLIA~I WooDRUFF NILES, D.D., LL.D., Concord, N.H. Rev. HENRY Cou~IAN PoTTER, D. D., LL.D., D.C.L., New York City.

Corporation CIIA 'CELLOR The Rt. Rev. J oliN 'VILL!AM S, D. D., LL.D. *The Rev. THE PRESJUENT OF TIJR CoLLEGE ex officio PRESlDENT The Rev. GEORGE II. CLARK, D.D. RI CHAIW w. H. JARVIS, M.A. CHARLEs J. H oADLY , LL .D. GEoRGE BEACH, Esq. tThe Rev. GEORGE S. MALLORY, D.D., LL.D. *CHARLES E. GRAVES, M.A., Treasurer The Rt. Rev. WILLIAM \V. NILES, D.D., LL.D. The Hon. WrLLIA~1 HAMERSJ.EY, LL. D. LUKE A. LOCKWOOD, M.A. *The Rev. FRANCIS GoouwiN, M.A. WILLIAM E. CURTIS, M.A. J. PIERPONT MoRGAN, Esq. JOHN H. S. QUICK, M.A. *JACOB L. GREENE, Esq., Secretary The Rev. WILLIAM H. VIBBERT, D.D. J oHN SABINE SMITH, M.A. SYDNEY G. FISHER, B .A. WILLIMt S . CoGSWELL, M.A. *JAMES J . GooDWIN, Esq. W!Ll.!AM J. BOARDMAN, LL.B. *P. HENRY WooDwARD, B.A.

Middletown, Ct. H artford Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford New York, N.Y. New Haven, Ct. Concord, N.H. Hartford Riverside, Ct. Hartford New York, N.Y. New York, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Hartford New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Jamaica, N. Y. Hartford Washington, D. C . Hartford

*These members of the Corporation form the Executive Committee. t Died :March 2 , 1897· 2

17


;a~ult~ .;)

The Rev. GEORGE WILLIAMSON SMITH, D.D., LL.D. President and Hobart Professor of M etaphy sics us Vernon Street (office 13 Seab ur y Hall) The Rev. THOMAS R . PYNCHON, D .D., LL.D. Brownell Professor of Moral PhilosojJ/ty 15 Seabury Hall

The Rev. SAMUEL HART, D .D. Professor of the Latin Lan/{uage and Literature 22

Jarvis Hall

The R ev. ISBON T. BECKWITH , PH.D. Professor of the Greek L anguage and Liter ature '4 Seabury Hall

The Rev. FLAVEL S. L UTHER, PH.D. Seabury Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, and Secreta ry r Columbia Street

The Rev. HENRY FERGUSON, M.A. ,Vortltam Professor of History and Political Science 1 23

Vernon Street

CHARLES FREDERICK JOHNSON, M.A. Professor of English Literature 6g Vernon Street

The Rev. JOHN J. McCOOK, M.A. Professor of Modern Languages u4 Main Street

WM. LISPENARD ROBB, PH.D. Professor of Physics 11 8

Vern on Street

ROBERT BAIRD RIGGS, PH.D . Scoville Professor of Chemistry and Natural Science 35 F or est Street

W. R. MARTIN, LL.B., PH .D . Professor of Oriental a1zd Modern Languages 21

Jarvis Hall

18


The Hon. WILLIAM HAMERSLEY, LL.D. Lecturer on Law 265 Main Street

CHARLES DUDLEY WARNER, L.H.D., D.C.L. Lecturer on l:."nglzsh Literature 37 Forest Street

.D.

CHARLES C. BEACH, M.D. Lecturer OIL Hygiene '99 Main Street

WILLIAM D. MORGAN, M.A., M.D. Lecturer OIL Anatomy and Physiology 108

Farmington A venue

FREDERIC R . HONEY, PH.B. i nstructor in Drawzizg and Descriptive Geometry New Haven, Conn.

W. H . C. PYNCHON, M.A. Instructor in ,Vatural Science 59 Capitol Avenue

The Rev. J. F. BINGHAM, D.D. Lecturer OIL Italian Literature 484 Farmington Avenue

WALDO S. PRATT, M.A. Instructor in Elocution 86 Gillett Street

GEORGE B. VELTE Instructor in the Gymnasium Gymnasium

The stated meetings of the Faculty are held on Wednesday morning at

19

11

o'clock.


Board of

f~llows

.:: Pmid~nt

THE CHANCELLOR 01' THE COLLEGE ;:~news

The Rev. GEORGE W. DouGLAS, D.D. EDWARD D. APPLETON, B.A . JoHN S. SMITH, M A .

CHARLES C. BARTON, LL.B . FRANKLIN H. FowLER, M.A. The Rev. L uciUs WATERMAN, D.D.

junior The Rev. F. W. HARRIMAN, M.A. ROBERT THORNE, M .A. PERCY S . BRYANT, M .A.

;:~news

FRANK E. JoHNSON, M.A. The Rev . Jo liN T. HuNTINGTON, M.A. The Rev JoliN J. McCooK, M.A.

Jlssociation of Jllumni .:: Pmid~nt

The Rev. HENRY M. BARBOUR, M.A.

New York Uit~路Pmid~nt

\Vll .L!AM

c.

SKINNER, M.A.

Hartford s~mtary

FREDERICK E. HAIGHT, l\I.A.

New York

FRANK E. JoliNsoN, M.A.

Hartford

Standing

eommitt~~

THE PRESIDENT THE T REASURER The Rev. WILLIAM H . VIBBERT, D.D. The Rev. SAMUEL HART, D.D. GEORGE H. SEYMS, M.A. 20


R~w

Jlsso~iation

England

Offlms

of Jllumni

1897

Preszdent LUKE A. LOCKWOOD, '55

Vice-Preszdent \V.

B. A. :AN, D.D.

c.

SKIXNER, '76

Secretary

Treasurer P. S. BRYANT, '70

Executive Committee Dr. W. D. MoRGAN, '72

Rev. S. HART, D.D., '66

NGTON , M.A. K,

M.A.

R~w

York

Jlsso~iation Offlcm

of Jllumni

1897

Preszdent Rev. w~(. II. VIJJBERT, D.D., 'sS

Vice· Presidents Rev. C. H. W. STOCKING, D. D., '6o A. S. 1\IuRRAY, JR., '7r FRANKI.IN

H. FowLER, '6r

Rev. NEWTON PERKINS, '6r

Secrdary and Treasurer SAMUEL F. J ARVIS, JR., '89. J~:recutive

Committee

Chairman- RouT. THORNE, 'Ss F. E. HAI GHT, '87 CoLE~tAN, '90

E. L. PuRDY, '84 C. PEDERSO • '9!

v.

G. P.

Pbiladdpbia

Jlsso~iation Offlms

of Jllumni

1897

Prestdent J. EWING MEARS, M.D., 'sS

Vice-President WtLLIA~I

>.D.

DRAYTON, '7!

Secretary SYDNEY G. FisHER, '79, 328 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia

.Erecutive Committee H. GoRDON McCouGu, '75

SYDZ\EY G . FISHER, '79 21


Pittsbursb Jlssodation ot Jllumni Offltm 1897 President L. M. PLUMER, '74 Secretary

Vice-President

M. K. KosTER, '87

l!.xecutive Committee A. P. BURGWIN,

w.

'8 2

R. BLAIR, '75

Hon. Jos. B uFFINGTON, '75

Jllumni Jlssociation for tb~ nistrict of Columbia and Vicinitp Offims 1897

President

IS!

W. J . BOARDMAN, '54

2d Vice-President

Vice-President

E. M. GALLAUDET, '59

GEO. A. WooDwARD, '55

Treasurer

Secretary

WILLIAM EDMOND CuRTis; '75

S. HERBERT Gmsv, '85

California Jlssociation of Jllumni Offitm 1897 President

Secretary and Treasurer

Rt. Rev. W. F. NICHOLS, D.D., '70

Rev. F. H . CH uRCH (now of Tacoma, Wash.)

Boston Jlssociation of Jllumni Offlms 1897

President G.

c.

路riNGLEv, 路s~

Vice-Presidents Rev. L. K. STORRS, '63

C. C. BARTON, '69

Treasurer E.

s.

Rev. E. T. SuLLIVAN, '89

Secretary

CLARK, '66

C. C. BARTON, JR . , '93

Executive Committee R. L. 'VINKLEY, '79

H. G. IDE, '94 22

J.

H . GooDSPEED, '66


~tary

)STER , '87

3 UFFI NGTO , '75

Coii~S~

Colors

11mbia DARK BLUE AND OLD GOLD

ice-President W ooDwARD,

'ss

r URT!S, '75

路rer racom a, Wash.) RAII-RAH-RAII !

TRINITY!

Boo~1-RA11 ! BooM-RAH!

~ - SuLLivAr;,

'Sg

ary S, JR. , '93

GooDSPEED,

'66 23

TRINITY !


THE COLLEGE

CORNER OF CAMPUS

VIEW FROM CAMPUS

THE BISHOP BACK OF COLLEGE


i!P US

R~sid~nt 6raduat~

FREDERICK McDoNALD GoDDARD, B. A., 3 Northam T owers

H. E.

RussELL F E LLOW

25

' COLLEGE


S¢nior Class

C LAss M oTT O

C L Ass CoLoRs ORANGE AND GARNETT

CLASS YELL-

Rah, R ah, Rah I

Sis, Boom, Bah I

Offltm

Christmas Term President

H.

w.

Vice-President

H.

GRINNELL

Secretary and Treasurer

J. R.

ALLEN

B ENTO •

Trinity Term :?I'L F.

H.

J.

J. R.

CHASE G UNDACKER B ENTON

J


)ACKER

ON


History of

Rin~tp=S~u~n

C) UR [;story as a class is well-nigh complete. For the last time we inscribe on the

U

leaves of the Ivv a slight memorial of our successes, our failures, our hopes. After June the class of '97 ceases to exist, except as embalmed on the pages of the ~uinquennial. Additions may, in course of time, be made to the simple Johannes Smith which there appears ; but such a result will arise from personal effort, and will not be the reflected glory of which we all shed some beams when in College life, a member of our class is the strongest man in College, or gets his name in the police reports. To boast of our achievements would be idle, for we should be told that Jones or Brown was the performer of that glorious feat in athletics and scholarship, and that their classmates have no right to plume themselves. Yet, such distinction as we have attained has been largely due to personal accomplishment. There have been times when we thought that Ninety-Seven, as a class, was going to leave a brilliant record behind, but what a vast difference between anticipation and realization! We have not brought any marked reforms to Trinity; though, on the other hand, our pathway is not strewn with shattered idols of former generations. Even as individuals, we feel that we have fallen far short of Freshmen dreams. Probably a dozen of us once cherished hopes of being Valedictorian ; some had dreams of captaining an eleven that should defeat Wesleyan ; others hugged the fond delusion of breaking records on the track ; but instead of that, only one will be Valedictorian, the captain- but enough'' Of all sad words of tongues or pen The saddest are these, It might have been." This is a history only by courtesy Classmates, our history is still to be made. College is but a caricature of the world. Our brief years here are but the first lap in the race of life. Perhaps some of those who have left us poor, ordinary mortals far behind may weary before the goal is reached, while we have still strength to sprint at the finish. And even though we ourselves fail to gain prizes, we shall be proud to say of the winner : ''That man was my classmate at Trinity." W . C. W.

27


S~ntors

, Name

Residence

Room

Henry Woodward Allen

Pittsfield, Mass.

All <I>

Edgar Charles Beecroft 's.)

H ouse

Pelham Manor, N. Y.

All <I>

H ouse

John Robert Benton (L. s.)

Sewickley, Pa.

March Frederick Chase (s.)

Mineral Point, /짜is.

George Edward Cogswell

.Jamaica, N. Y.

Walton Stoutenburgh Danker

Boston, Mass.

Joseph Devine Flynn

Hartford

Henry Grinnell (s.)

Adamsville, R. f.

Henry John Gundacker

New York City

Harry Woodford Hayward

Presque Isle , Me.

Archibald Morrison Langford

Bayonne , N . _f

George Sheldon McCook

Hart.ford

J arius Alpheus Moore (s.) John Henry Page, Jr.

31 ]. H.

5 ]. H . 29]. H.

18]. H.

96 Hudson St.

39 39

Hartford Hoston, .llfass.

Edward Delavan Nelson Schulte (s.)

Utica, N. Y.

H.

H.

4]. H.

Deep River, Conn.

Howard Daniel Plimpton (s.)

J. J.

114 Main St. 2

Fort Snelling, ilh?m.

Herbert Bickford Pulsifer

House

All <I>

All<!> 21

J. H.

House

Marshall St. 26

9

J. H. J. H.

Hermann von Wechlinger Schulte

Utica, N. Y.

Herbert Thomas Sherriff

9]. H.

Detroit, Mich .

7N. T.

William Albert Sparks

Waterville, life.

Robert Sythoff Starr

Hartford

28

5 J. H. r 79 Sigourney St.


N ame

R oom

R esidence

William T aylor Walker

Canton, Mass.

William Curtis White

Utica, N.

Percival Matson Wood

Huntington, N. Y.

Carl Gottlob Ziegler

Detroit, Mich.

8 N. T.

v.

44}. H . IN. T. II

N . T.

loom

House

;ormu ll!~mbus

House

J.

I

H.

5 J. H . :9

J.

H.

IS J.H.

lson St. ~House

J. 39 J. 39

H. H.

4 J. H . \fain St. 2

J.

H.

~House

;hall St.

J. H. 9 J. H.

26

Name

Residence

Dana "'ightman Bartholomew

Ansonia, (.{mn.

S. Irving Benton

South lllanchester, Conn.

Marc Wheeler Cole

Albion, N. Y .

Charles Calvert Coster

Pittsburgh, Pa.

Alfred Lauder Ellis

H artford, Conn.

Ernest Albert Hatheway

Suffield, Conn.

George Trowbridge Hendrie

Detroit, Mich.

Louis Albert Hopkins

Norwich, Conn.

Gilbert Edward Pember

New York City

Samuel Plumer, Jr.

Pittsburgh, Pa.

Carl Reiland

llfzddtetown, Conn.

John Arnold Scudder

Chicago, I ll.

Marc Miller Sibley

Detroit, ll'lich.

9}. H . 7N. T.

5 J. H.

rney St.

29


Junior Class

CLASS

l\1 OTTO

CLASS COLORS R OYAL P URPLE AND WHITE

CLASS YELL-<i'YOJLEV

olpKOJLEV, Rip Rap Rah! 'g8 'g8 Sis Boom Ah!

'gS ! 'g8 ! '98 !

Offlcns Christmas Term

President

A . S.

Vice-President

J .

W.

Secretary

J.

H.

Treasurer

L. A.

Chronicler

H.

Trinity Term

WooDLE, J R.

A

LORD

J.

S.

L ECOUR

J.

H.

ELLIS

R. R EMSEN

30

COLE CARTER

D. H.

LECOUR VERDER

W. MeA.

J oHNSON


Residence

Room

Daniel Hugh V erder

R utland, Vt.

16 N. T.

Edgar Francis Waterman

T arrytown, N. Y.

17 S. H.

Walter Beardslee Wildma n

Wallingford, Conn .

16 ]. H .

Allan Sheldon Woodle, Jr.

Altoona, Pa.

14 N. T.

Charles Guilford Woodward

Hartford

Name

742 Asylum Ave.

Sptctal Studtnt not candidatt for a ntsrtt Room

Residence

Name Austin Cole

.pJ. H.

Philadelphia, Pa .

;ormtr mtmbtrs Residence

Name

Pittsfield, Mass.

William Russell Allen, Jr. John Hugh Bissell

West Medford, Mass.

Dana Wightman Bartholomew

Ansonia, Conn .

Edwin Hawley Foot

Red Wing, Mz'?m.

Harry Wilson Hurlburt

il1iddletown, Conn.

Frederic Bulkeley Hyde

New York City

Frederic Albert Lund

New York City

William Yale :Mather

Suffield, Conn.

Roland Henry Mechtold

New York City

Albert Dumond Merwin

ll路filjord, Conn.

Carl Reiland

Middletown, Conn.

Kantaro Takami

Ohayama, Japan

Alfred Henry Timpson, Jr.

New York City

2

33


Sopbomor~

Class

CLASS MoTTO

CLAss CoLoRs

Fortiter, fide/iter, felzciter

C.,HOCOLATE AND LIGHT BLUE

CLASS YELL

Brecky, coax, coax, coax Brecky, coax, coax, coax Hullaballoo, atheta chochine N ulli secundus, ninety-nine !

Officus Christmas T enn

President

w.

Vz"ce-President

A. D .

Secretary

C.

Treasurer

R. N.

A. W.

Trinity Term

WARNER

R. N.

VIBBERT

c.

WILLCOX

B. H EDRICK

HENRY

D. S.

CoRSON

WILLCOX

P. S .

CoRso N

34


s 1:1

L1 .m B

r.


Dtstorp ri)IlllE goes on in the same endless hurry. The seasons come and go; the trees leaf out in the spring of the year, and in just six months again become leafless and dreary; the birds fly away to their Southern home only to return at the first breaking of the wintry bonds; and, after all, in the many walks of life, it makes little dif-

'-F路

ference what men are treading the time-worn paths. When our class came to these revered halls and this "elm-shaded" campus, we were treated, without doubt, in the same way as our predecessors of the last twenty-five years. We were obliged to suffer the same indignities upon our issuing from our first chapel, we underwent, with commendable fortitude, the contemptuous glances of those above us in learning and experience ; we felt the "joys and sorrows" of the push-rush and football game contested with such fierce rivalry ; we had our turn in facing the penetrating glare and startling questions of the various professors; and we felt that our excellent bearing in all these trials and tribulations showed that we were by no means below the average of the aspiring students. Meanwhile, the days and months rushed ou with relentless tread, and too soon the cruel band of Time pointed to September, 1896. Then we returned to college, with numbers slightly diminished, matured by the experience of our Freshman year, and walked the campus with the proud step and haughty glance of Sophomores. \Ve felt our untold superiority to the timid Freshman, who looked upon us with eyes glazed with wonder; and as for those below us who dared to overstep the bounds of propriety and presume upon our dignity,- alas! the tale of woe may never be told. Our numbers were increased by about fourteen science men, and, after the needful training of some of them, they have, for the most part, shown themselves worthy members. Our class bas taken a very active interest in all college organizations, and, in a great many instances, bas accredited itself with honor. In scholarship we have more than come up to the mark, and have reason to feel proud of our record. Now, the question ia, Will our last two years show any depreciation in our value? We certainly hope

DOt. Time will tell.

W. A. W .

., 35


,

,

Sopbomor~s Name

'

R esidence

Room

Thomas Emmett Addis (s.)

Hartford

Ruell Allen Benson (s.)

Oakland, Me.

Cranston Brenton (s.)

Jamaica, N . Y.

J ohn Bowne Bunn

Brooklyn, N. Y.

Harold Loomis Cleasby

Hartford

Orok Paul Colloque

Oxford, N. Y.

7 N. T.

Donald Skelding Corson (L. s.)

Grand Rapids, Mic/1.

36

John Henry Kelso Davis (L. s.)

Fort Monroe, Va.

William Hanmer Eaton (s.)

Pittsfield, Mass.

Francis Henny Glazebrook

Elizabetlz, N.

Harry Daniel Green

Berlin, N. H.

Chauncey Karl Harris (s.)

2r

Woodbine St. 2

N. T.

8

J.

42

H.

J. H.

24 Elmer St.

J. 36 J. n J. 34 J. 32 J.

I

Wethersfield, Comt.

Charles Baker Hedrick

Jacksonville, Fla.

Charles William Henry

Bridgewater, Mass.

George Tallman Kendal (L. s.)

Hartford

H.

H. H. H. H.

Wethersfield, Conn. 38

6

J. H. J. H.

18 S. H.

Elton Gardiner Littell

Wilmington, Del.

Victor Forrest Morgan (s.)

Hartford

37 227

J.

H.

Sigourney St.

J.

Bryan Killikelly Morse

Wilmington, Del.

37

John Williams Nichols

San Mateo, Cal.

4 N. T.

Adrian Holmes Onderdonk

Baltimore, Md.

9 N. T.

Harry Landon Rice

Lansingburg, N. Y.

25

Ernest Albert Rich

Reistertown, Md.

Edmund Kearsley Sterling

D etroit, Mzeh.

12

McWalter Bernard Sutton (L. s.)

New RoL"helle, N. Y.

16 S. H.

Allen Reshell VanMeter

Riverton, N.

I

J.

H.

H.

9 N. T.

J.

H.

Aubrey Darrell Vibbert

New York City

10

William Alfred Warner

Hartford

13

Reginald Norton Willcox

Buffalo, N. Y.

25

Raymond Sanford Yeomans

Andover, Con?t.

43

J. J. J. J. J.

Joseph Warren Ziegler

D etroit, Mzelz.

II

N. T.

36

19

H. H.

H.

H. H.


Sptcial Studtnts not Candidatts for a ntsrtt Room 1

Name Frederick Stanley Bacon

Residence llÂŁiddletown, Ct.

27

Irving Knott Baxter

Utica, N. Y.

17

Lloyd Raeburn Benson

Hudson, N. Y.

Edward Savage Dobbin

Faribault, Minn.

8

Archibald Goldthwaite

Galveston, Tex.

35

7 N. T.

Frederick Clark Ingalls

.!IIi/ford, N. Y.

J. H . 36 J. H. II J. H. 34 J. H. 32 J. H.

Frank Arthur McElwain

BI'Ookfield, Mo.

19

Roland Henry Mechtold

New York, N. Y.

40

Hans Christian Owen

Middletown, Conn.

14 N. T.

Woodbine St. N. T.

2

8 J. H.

J. H .

42

24 Elmer St.

36

lltl~ersfield,

Conn.

J. 6 J.

38

H ."

Sigourney St.

J.

37

H.

4 N. T. 9 N. T. 25

105

J. H.

Name

Residence

Allan Griffith Bodine

Philadelphia, Pa.

Roderick Harrison Fox

Bradford, Pa.

William Robert Golden

Saratoga .Springs, N. Y.

Howard Sinclair Kerner

New York, N . Y.

~orman

South Manchester, Conn.

Milo Loomis

Frederick Albert Lunrl

New York, N. Y.

9 N. T.

Ralph Cutler Mead

J.

Ballston Lake, N. Y.

Alexander Neill, Jr.

Hagerstown, Md.

William James Wood

Hartford, Conn.

12

H.

16 S. H.

J. H. 10 J. H. 13 J. H. 25 J. H. 43 J. H.

19

II

N. T.

37

H.

J. J.

H. H.

Wash. St.

H.

J.

J.

6 "J. H.

;ormu mtmbus

H.

tS S. H.

37

Room J. H.

J. J.

H. H.


;r~sbman

Class

CLASS MoTTo

CLAss CoLoRs

ETO</W< lie aiel

OLD GOLD AND BROWN

CLASS YELL

\Vo-te-widee-wo, te-widee-wire , castire, casto, te-widee-wo, te-wide wish, wish, wish, boom

H)OO!

orrtcus

Christmas Term

President

H .

A.

Vice

D.

RICHMOND

"

HoRNER

Trinity Term R. H. BROOKS

F.

T. BALDWIN

S. L .

ToMLINSON

w.

Treasu r er S. L.

TOMLINSON

F. W.

Secretary

Chronicler

R. H. BROOKS

C . HILL

J. G.

PRINCE

MciLVAINE


E


History "IF we could but see ourselves as others see us," would we not then strive to inculcate the first principles of bravery, docility, and the art of wearing fashionable neckties? This accomplished, then would not this cold, unappreciative world value the existence of us, poor innocent babes? Would we not then be the envy of the aweinspiring Sophomore? But, alas! ah no! our lot is far different. We are merely young, hopeful, and green, Freshmen of the antiquated stamp, quite ordinary beings. But permit the much-abused chronicler to give you, oh martyred reader, some crude idea of the wonderful achievements of the class of " 1900." To begin with, we lost the push-rush to '99. But we didn't mind that-Freshmen never mind being whipped. We have an excuse, of course: You see," if the rabbit hadn't been shot, he would still have been eating gra s." Such was our case, it is a terrible word. As to our track and foot-ball teams, they were a grand success ; '' sapienti sa tis." The next achievement in line is our memorable banquet we gave to '98 on the evening of February 16, '97, at Farmington. It is needless to say that. in the excellent company of '98, we all enjoyed ourselves immensely, and returned , "a jolly crowd of people," in time for the morrow's chapel. Where '99 spent the evening, the chronicler is unable to state, but that isn't his fault. We really have a base-ball team. Although we have played no games as yet, there is no doubt that we will meet with the same phenomenal success that has attended our other enterprises. The chronicler feels that he may now close this brief resume of daring deeds and crowned successes with no more fitting words than those of that cultured gentleman, ''I hev dun." Mr. Artemus Ward, J. G. Me I.

39


Name

Residence

Room

Alexander Arnot

Sout h Manchester, Ct.

So. Man.

Frank Tracy Baldwin

I nwood-on-Hudson , N. Y .

Roelif Hasbrouck Brooks

Pouglzkeepsie , N. Y.

7 17

J. J. J.

H. H.

Thomas Prosser Browne, J r.

New York, N. Y.

Arthur Henry Bryant

Hartwell, 0.

East Hfd.

Percy Leon Bryant

Hartwell, 0 .

East Hfd.

Theodore Grafton Case

Granby, Ct.

Samuel William Coons

Ballston Spa, N. Y.

R oderick Harrison Fox

B1'adjord, Pa.

Samuel Richard Fuller (L. s.)

Buffalo, N. Y.

36

J.

H.

H aslett McKim Glazebrook

Elizabeth, N. .f.

34

J.

H.

Monroe Gleason Haight

Pz'ttsfield, Mass.

II

J.

H.

Amasa Clark Hall (L. s.)

West Hartford, Ct.

Harry Archer Horner

New Orleans , La.

Ig S. H .

David Baldwin Jewett

Rochester, N. Y .

I3 ]. H.

John Gilbert Mcilvaine

Philadelphia, Pa.

Frederick Welles Prince

Hartford

Denison Richmond

Syracuse, N. Y.

41

J.

H.

David Louis Schwartz

Lakewood, N.

J.

35

Elgin, ill.

J. J.

H.

Granville Hudson Sherwood

H.

19 S. H .

7

36

J. J.

H.

H.

\Vest H fd.

24

J.

H.

66 Vern on St.

Ernest Leon Simonds

llartfo1'd

Edwin Pemberton Taylor, J r. (L. s.)

Hartford

Simon Lewis T omlinson

Hartford

Ellsworth Morton Tracy

/,Vaterbury, Ct .

Clifford Knox Wood

Huntington, N. Y. 40

I8

38 II

H.

Ward St.

41 Weth. Av. '

so Buckingham St. 41

J.

H.

IN. T.


Sp~cial Stud~nts

not

Candidat~s

Name

for a

n~sr~~

Reeidence

Room

James Watson Braden, Jr.

Hartford, Ct.

Moses James Brines

W estedy , R. I.

John Dixon Burchard

Sotflh No rwalk, Ct.

IS J . H.

John Kay Clement

Sunbury, Pa.

23 J . H .

Delancey Walker Fiske

Providence, R. I.

24 J. H.

Room

William Cameron Hill

Sunbury, Pa.

23 J. H.

). Man.

Karl Franz Frederick Kurth

De/1-oit, Mich.

8 N. T.

Park Terrace 2

J. H.

7 J. H. 7 J. H.

J.

l

H.

>t Hfu. >t Hfd. J S. H.

J. H. 6 J. H . 6 J. H. ~ J. H. I J. H.

Summary

7

~

Course in Arts

Course in Letters and Science

Course in Science

Seniors

I7

6

Juniors

2I

6

Sophomores

20

4

Fre~hmen

21

3

Course in Letters

Special Students

24

:st Hfd. 9 S. H.

13 :4

J. J.

H. H.

:non St. .I

J. H.

IS

J.

H.

18

J.

H.

vard St. ~th.

Av.

ham St.

P

J.

H.

IN. T.

2

79

8

29

9

33 24

Special Students U ndergrad nates

Total

21

2

17

17

17

12 7

Resident Graduate Total

128


trinity marcbins Sons TuNE-"

Marchi1zg through Georgia."

I

' Q EATH the Elms we gather, boys, to sing the good old song, 1-~ Sung by us when college days seemed infinitely longSing it as we used to sing, with voices clear and strong, While 路neath the Elms we are marching.

CHORUS.

Hurrah! Hurrah! Ring out the chorus free, Hurrah! Hurrah! We'll shout for Trinity. Cares shall be forgotten, every sorrow quickly flee \Vhile 'neath the Elms we are marching. II

How we flocked together when we heard the joyful sound, How the Freshmen trembled that our hazing parties found, How the strains of "Freshman Wake" all other music drowned, While 'neath the Elms we were marching. III

Yes, and there were maidens, too, who lent us kindly ears, When we walked the silent streets with loud mid-nightly cheers, So we kept the music up throughout four happy years, While 'neath the Elms we were marching.

J. 42

C.

UNDERWOOD,

'96.


S~cr~t rrat~rniti~s

T. 1(. Jl. Founded 1829

Epsilon £bapur of

D~lta

Psi

Established 1850

Pbl l(appa

£bapt~r

of Jllpba

D~lta

Pbl

Established r877

Jllpba £bi

£bapt~r

of

D~lta

l(appa Epsilon

Established 1879

B~ta B~ta £bapt~r

of Psi Upsilon

Established 188o

£onn~etieut

Jllpba £bapt~r of Sigma Jllpba Epsilon Established 1892

tau Jllpba £bapur of Pbl 6amma Established 1893

Jllpba £bi

'

~bo

Founded 1895

43

D~lta


I. K. A. HOUSE


tb~ ÂŁo~a1

;ratunttp of

I. K. Jl. Founded J829

Jlt trinitp

45

con~s~


GEOR GE EDWARD CoGs wELL Jo H

RoBERT BENTON

R oBERT WATKINSON GRAY DUDLEY CHASE GRAVES

HENRY J OHN QUICK

CHARLES LuTHER B uRNHAM

FREDERICK STANLEY BACON


rratr~s

JSrb~

in

C. E. GRAVES, 'so C.

J. HOADLY,

J.

H. BROCKLESBY, '65

'sr

W. C. BROCKLESBY, '7o

ARTHUR K. BROCKLESBY, '70 R. G. ERWIN, '74 W. C. SKINNER, '76 G. W. I\EACH. 'So H. LILIENTHAL, '86 E. DEF. MIEL, '88

47


Corporation

President

HoN . JOHN TURNER WAIT, LL.D.

Secretary and Treasurer

ARTHUR COLLINS GRAVES

REv. THOMAS GALLAUDET, D.D . CHARLES EMMET GRAVES JOHN HENRY STEVENS QUICK WILLIAM STERLING COGSWELL WILLIAM CLAIBORNE BROCKLESBY WILLIAM DENISON MORGAN , M.D REv. JOHN HUMPHREY BARBOUR WILLIAM CONVERSE SKINNER EDWARD MANSFIELD SCUDDER REv. ERNEST DEFEMERY MIEL

)


I. K. Jl.

JICK

M.D

MI EL

Graduat~ m~mb~rs Chapin, D. D. '56 Chapin, W. M. '74 .:·chapman, C. R. '47 Clapp, F. '55 Clark, A. M. '77 Clark, E . S. '65 Clarke, R. M. '45 Cle!Dont, P . W. '68 Coggeshall, G. A. '6s Cogswell, W . S . '6r Collins, W. F. '93 *Comstock, J. C. '38 ·•conyngham, C. M. '59 *Cossit, P. S. '45 *Cowling, R . 0. '61 *Curtis, W. E. '43 Daves, G. '57 Davies, W. G. '6o *DeForrest, G. A . 'ss *Delancy, T . J. '40 *Delano, F. R. '65 Deming, W. C. '8+ *DeZeng, E. '40. *Dick, J. M. '54 *Dirickson, L. L. '41 *Dorsey, W. H. I. '36 Downes, L. T. '48 *Driggs, T . I. '48 *Dyer, A. '70 Ellis, G. W . '94 Erwin, J. B. '76 Erwin, R. G. '7+ Evans, S. K. '95 *Faxon, E. '47 *Ferrill, W. C. '78 Foote, I. '42 *Franklin, E. C., '54 *Gadsden, C. E . 'so *Gadsden, J. A . 'so Gallaudet, B. B. 'So Gallaudet, T . '42 *Gardner, H. G. '65

Abbott, C. W . '49 *Abbott, J. P. '49 Adams, G. Z. '39 *Adams, J. R. '49 All'en, E. T. '41 Andrews, C. M. 'S+ ~Anistaki, J. '37 *Ashe, J. B. '30 *Backus, C. A. '52 Bacon, J. W . '46 Bakewell, J. '59 Barbour, J. H. '73 Barclay, R. 'So Bartlet, H. P. '72 *Bayanl, W. H. '41 ·•Bayley, J. R. '35 Beach, E. S. '83 Beach, G. W. 'So *Belden, N. M. '4S *Benton, M . F . 'sS *Bond, J. '40 '*Bondurant, W. E. '63 Bowman, C. W. 'S7 *Brainard, N. L. '43 *Brander, H. M. '45 *Brandt, L. '+9 *Brewer, Vf. L. '38 Brinley, E. H. '49 Brinley, P . '47 Brocklesby, A. K. '7o Brocklesby, J. H. '65 Brocklesby, W. C. '69 *Browell, T. S. '35 *Buchanan, J. '53 Bull, W. M. '39 *Butler, M. N. '44 *Caldwell, C. E . '82 ''·Campbell, C. I. '30 Candee, H. S. '93 Carpenter, J. S. '79 Carpenter, J. T . '88 Carpenter, R. H . '8r 4

49


*LeRoy, A. N. '42 LeRoy, J. '6g *LeRoy, T. 0. '42 Lilienthal, H. '86 Lynch, R. Leb. 'go Mack, J. E. '71 *Mallory, G. S. 's8 Mallory, R. H. 'g2 *Mallory, W. H. '6o Marble, F. P. '82 *Marshall, J. '42 Mason, A. T. '8I *Matthewson, J. '46 McConihe, A . 'Sg McConihe, M. S. 'gz McConihe, W. 'go *Mcintosh, J. H. '53 McKean, T . H. 'g2 McKennan, J. D. '76 McLemore, M. C. '8g •Meech, H. J. '42 Miel, E. DeF. '88 *Millard, A . B. '36 *Miller, N. '47 Moffett, G. H. '78 Moore, C. E. '76 Moore, D. S. '64 :\[organ, G. B. '70 Morgan, IV. D. '72 *Morgan, W. F. '35 Morrill, C. A. '67 *Mowry, D. S. '67 Nelson, H. '87 Nelson, W. B. 'S I icholls, G. H . '3g *Nichols, R. \V. '33 Noyes, A. II. '8g Olmsted, W. B. '87 Olmsted, J. F. '84 *Overfield, J. L. 'ss *Pardee, D. \V. '40 Parks, S . H. 'S2 Paine, J. 'g2 Paine, 0. T . 'g6 *Paine, R. T. '32 ·*Payne, J. W. '6 r *Peake, C. F. '42 Peck, T. M. ' o

Gowen, F. C. '82 Goddard, F. M. 'g6 *Gordon, 0. K. '58 Graves, A . C. 'g r Graves , C . E. 'so Graves, G. '4g Graves , H. S. 'g2 Graves, R . S. 'g4 *Gray, J . W. '72 *H a le, C. F. '47 Hale, C. S. '62 ·*Halsey, A. '37 *Hamilton, H. C. 's I Hamilton, I. K., Jr. 'gr Hardee, C. H. '8I *Harris, T. L. '41 *H asell , B. D . '4g · *Hasell,' L. C. 'so Hawley, F. M. '6 1 *Hazlehurst, G. H. '42 Hazlehurst, J. W. 'SI Hazlehurst, R . '41 *Henry, J . F. '34 Hewlett, S. H. '74 Heydecker, H . R. '86 *Heyward, J. F. '48 Hoadly, C. J. 's I Hollister, J. B. '84 Holly, J . A. 'gi ·*Hopson, E. C. '64 Hopson, G. B. '57 Horton, P. A. '6 Hotchkiss, C. E. '8 2 Hovey, H. E. '66 Hubbard, G. A. '94 Hyde, T. McE. 'go *Ingalls, T. '52 Jackson, R. E. '45 *Jarvis, J. S. '57 *Johnson, E. P. '65 Johnson, W. F. '66 *Jones, C . I-I. '35 *Kellogg, H. L. '36 *Ker, J. '43 *King, H. W. '36 *Lambert, D . '36 *Lansing, C. A. '66 Leaken, W. R . 'So so


*Peck, W. E. '71 *Perkins, L. H. '3+ P e ters, G. E. 'so Peugnet, L. D. '93 ·*Phelps,.J. S. '32 Potter, Louis, '96 *Proctor, C. H. '73 Quick, G. A. '94 Quick, J. H. S. '58 Quick, W . F. '92 Richardson, L . W. '73 Richardson, R. D . '71 *Ripley, P. '47 Robertson, J. A. '54 Rodgers, G. W. '87 Rodgers, R. E . L. '87 *Rogers, R. C. '45 Rowland, E. '57 *Sargent, G. D. 'sr Sawyer, J. L. 'so Scott, E. G. '57 * 'cudder, C. D . '75 Scudder, E. M. '77 *Scudder, H. J. '46 Scudder, H . '91 *Scudder, T. '5 4 Scudder, W. '89 Sedgwick, W. R. '84 Shannon, J. W. '8 7 *Shennan, H. B. '38 Sherman, H. M. '77 *Sherwood, W. B. '36 *Sh ipman, P. W. '82 Short, W . B. '67 *Singletary, G. E . B. '49 Skinner, W. C. '76 Small, E. F. '74 *Smith, C. H. '36 Smith, J. H . '74 ·*Smyth, J. W. '52 Starr, J. '56 *Starr, S. '29 Stedman , R . S. '63 *Stirling, W . H. '44 ·*Stone, J. A. '44 Stone, L H . '87 *Stoughton, N . C. '38

*Sumner, A. E. '6r Sutton, E. B. '76 Taylor, C. E. '92 ·*Taylor, F . L. '43 Taylor, H. E. '96 *Taylor, W. F . '44 *Terry, C. E. 'sr *Thomas, E. H. '41 Thompson , H. W. '83 *Todd, c. J. 'ss Tolles, W. A . '46 *Tracey, W. D. '42 *Tracey, J. R. '39 *Tudor, H. B. 'so Turner, J. H . '38 *Van Zanclt, C. C. '51 *VanZandt, W. '29 "Varley, C. D. '41 Wainwright, F. C. '88 Wainwright, J. M. '95 ·* Waimnight, \ V . A. M. '6+ Wait, J . T. '35 Warner, L. F. '85 *Warren, E . I. 'So \Varren, G. T. '90 Warren, J. M. '32 *\Varren , W . H. '34 \Va rren, V\1. H. '90 ·*Waring, C. M. '36 Washburn , L. C. 'S r *Way, J. A. '37 *Webb, E. C. '75 ·*Webb , W. E. '40 Webb, W. W. '82 W elch, L. E. '86 White, J. G. '54 White, R. A. '8 r Wiggin , A . H. '68 Willard, D. '95 *W olcott, F. H . '86 * W olcott, S . G. '47 *Wood, H . S. '71 \Voodbu ry, T. C. '71 Woodworth, F. A. 'So Woodward, G. A . 'ss Wright, A. E. '89 Wright, M. R. '9 r

*Deceased

51


tb~

rratunitp of D~lta found¢d in

Jlt £otumbia

Psi 1847

£oll~g~

and

Uniu~rsuv

of

n~w

York

){on of fbaptus ALPJIA

Columbia College

DELTA

University of Pennsylvania

EPS ILON

Trinity College

LAMBDA

Williams College

Pm

University of

Ursu .o:--;

University of Virginia

SIGM A

Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University

T AU

Massachusetts Institute of Technology

53

~lississippi


tb~

€psnon Cbapt~r

THOMAS McLEAN ROBERT HABERSHAM COLEMAN

HERMANN voN WECIILII"GER ScHULTE

EDWARD DELEVAN NELSON SCHULTE

WILLIAM MoRRIS AusTIN

FREDERICK ALEXANDER BALCH

ALFRED LAUDER ELLIS EDMUND KEARSLEY STERLII"G

AUBREY DARRELL VIBBERT

WILLIAM HANMER EATON

EDWARD SAVAGE DoBBIN

CRANSTON BREI"TON ARCHIBALD GoLDTll\V AITE

MoNROE GLEASON HAIGHT

V/ILLIAM CAMERON HILL

JoHN KAY CLEMENT SAMUEL WILLIAM CooNs

FRANK TRA C Y BALDWIN

54


Graduat~ m~mb~rs

Of

tb~

€psHon

Cbapt~r

~

DeForest, J . G. '8z DeRossett, A . L . '62 ~·De R ossett, E. S. '64 Devendorf, G. S. '55 DuBois, G. M. '74 DuBois, H. 0. '76 Edson, S. '55 Edwards, A. N. '76 Elbert, W. N. '79 Elton, J . P. '88 Elwell, G. E. '70 Finch, E . B. '9 r Fisher, T. R. '62 FitzGerald, F. '89 F ordney, T. P. '62 Fuller, J . R. '70 *Fuller, S. G. '58 Fuller, S. R. '70 Gardner, C. H. '70 Gibson, B. S. '69 *Glazier, T. C . '6o Goodspeed, J. H . '66 •Goodwin, G. H . '62 Graham, C. M. 'so Grannis, F. 0. '73 Greene, J. H. '9r Haight, F. E. '87 Hall, A. C. '88 Hall, C. L. '92 Hall, F. DeP. '7S H allett, W. T . '62 Harding, N. '73 Harraden, F . S. '67 Harris, W. R. '58 *Hartshorne, E. M. '56 Hayden, R. C. '93 Hazelhurst, G. A . '79 Henderson, E. F. '82 Hendrie, S. '87 Hill, G. H. '9r *Hill, W. C. '93 Hitchings, H. B. '54 Hoffman, C. F. 'sr Hoisington, F. R. '91 Holbrooke, G. 0. '69 Holbrooke, S. '67 Hotchin, S. F. 's6 Hull, A. S. '66 Ingersoll. G. P. '83 *Jardine, H. D. '68 Jarvis, S. F., Tr. '89 Jennings, A. B. '6r Kane, G. '75 *Kerr, E. L. 'ss *Kirby, J. W . '65 Knoblock, A. F. '55

Allen, E. S. '94 Allyn, A. W. '6r Appleton, C. A. 'S2 Appleton, E. D . 'So Appleton, H. C. 'S5 Atkinson, J . G. '64 Bacon, J. R. '92 Barnwell, R. W . '72 *Barnwell, S. E. '72 · Barton, C. C., '69 Barton, C. C. Jr. '93 *Beckwith, C. 111. '8S Beers, G. E. 'S6 Benedict, L . LeG. '88 Bibb, W. A. '75 Blackwell, J., Jr. '66 Bliss, G. H. '64 Bohlen, D. 111. '82 Bowen, A. '63 Brainerd, J. B. '82 Brandegee, J. E. '74 *Brandegee, L . C. '77 Breckenridge, A. E. '70 *Breese, H. L . '57 Brigham, H. H. '76 Brown, T. M. '64 *Buckingham, W. B. '69 Bulkeley, J. C. '93 Bulkeley, W. E. A. '90 Burke, E. F. '95 Burr, W. H. '78 Butler, W. '58 Cady, J. C. '6o Camman, E. C. '96 Carter, C. L. '54 *Cenas, B. C. '56 Chapin, F. W. '79 Chapin, W. V. '78 Chapman, T. B. 'So Cheever, T. D., Jr. '8r Clark, J. 'W. '63 ''Clemson, T. G. '56 Clifford, S. W. '68 Clyde, W. P. '62 Coleman, R. H. '77 Comfort, B. F. '89 Cookson, F. M. '6r *Coxe. J. N. '55 Crane, R. M. '5 5 ·*Curtis , F . R. 'So Curtis, G. M . '8o Curtis, R. H. '68 Curtis , W. E. '75 *Darrell, A S. '59 *Dayton, W . B. '56 Deal, J. A. '72 55


/ *Lamson, W. 's6 Lawrence, C. V. 's6 *Leacock, J. H. '58 Lewis , C. A . '93 *Lewis, E . B. '65 Lewis, E. G. '92 *Lewis, J. I. '62 Lewis, J. W. '93 Lewis, S. S. '61 *Lewis, T. C. '71 Lewis, W. H . '65 Lincoln, F. T. '76 Lincoln, G. \V. '75 Macauley, G . T. '90 Macauley, R. H. '95 *Mackay, W. R. '67 Martindale, H . S. '79 McClorv, H. '51 McCullough, D. H. '73 McCook, E. McP. '9o McCough, H. G. '75 McLean, T . '75 M1ller, H. 'So *Miller, P. S. "64 Miller, S. T. '85 *Mines, F. S. '64 *Mines, J. F. '54 Morgan, B. T. '61 Morse, J. F. '66 Murray, A. S., Jr. '71 Murray, F. W., Yale, '77 Murray, R. '73 Nelson, R. H. 'So Nichols, G. G. '67 *Norris, E. C. '6r Norris . H. '63 ~·Norton, F. L. '68 Nott, R. H. '71 Orton, \V. 0. '92 Owen, F. W. '84 Padgett, P. '76 *Palmer, C. C. '51 Parker, B. '93 Parker, R. P. '94 Parsons, H. 'S3 Parsons, J. R., Jr. 'Sr Pattison, G. B. '8r Paxon, H. C. '51 Pearce, T. S . '62 Pearce, R. '93 Peck , B. D. '96 *Peck, D. L. '62 Perkins, G. E. 'Sr *Pierce, H. H. '5S *Pinckney, F. S. '62 Platt, Chas., Jr. '75 Platt, Clayton '74 *Platt, W. A. '75 Potter, A. H. '92 Read, H. P. '84 *Roosevelt, F. '83 Russell, F. G. 'So

Russell, I. D. '92 Russell, H. '84 Rutherford, H. V. '76 Scott, H . B. '7S Scudder, T. A . '97 Sheldon, W. C. , Jr. '82 *Shreve, W. I. '83 Sibley, A. S. '92 Small wood, S. B. '63 *Smith, H . S. '62 *Smith, I. S. '64 Smith, I. T. '91 Smith, R. H . '69 Smith, W. G. W. '71 Stark, B., Jr. '79 Stark, W. M. '75 *Stedman, T. W. '74 *Steele, H. D. '51 *Stevens, S. '65 *Stillwell, R. M. '70 Strawbridge, J. '95 Strong, C. M. '64 Strong, J. R . "82 Sumner, C. A. '56 Swenson, E. P. '75 Swenson, S . A. '81 Talcott, A. B. '9o Talcott, C. H. '91 Thompson, H . R. '87 Thompson, S. C. '72 Thorne, N . D. '71 Thorne, R. '85 Totten , C. A. L . '69 Trowbridge, C. C. '92 Trowbridge, S. P . B. 'S3 *Underhill, G. B. '73 Yan Zile, E. S 'S4 Vibbert, H. C. '6S Vibbert, W. H. '5S Vibbert, W. W. '94 \Vanzer, C. '66 \Vaterman, L. '71 Waters, G. S. '87 *Watson, \V. C. '63 Watts, E. B. '73 ~·weeks, R . D. '93 Welch, R. F. '95 Whistler, W. G. Me, . '57 *White, F. W. '78 Wilcox, F. L. ·so Wilcox, E. P. 'So *Wildman, T. G. '57 Williams, C. C. '7 1 Williams, C. G. 'So Wilson, W. C. D. '93 Wilmerding, H. 'Sr Winkley, R. L. '79 Woodin, W. R. '58 Woodruff, E. H . '82 Wright, G. E. '74 Young, A . M. '82 • Deceased


tb~

or Jllpba D~lta Pbi

;ratunitv

;:ound¢d In

1&32

Jlt fiamnton ~on

con~s~

of £bapt¢rs

HAMILTO N

Hamilton College

COLUMBIA

Columbia College

YALE

Yale University

AMHERST

Amherst College

BR UNONIAN

Brown University

HARVARD

Harvard University .

H UDSON

Western Reserve University

BOWDOIN

Bowdoin College

DARTMOUTH

Dartmouth College

PENINSULAR

University of Michigan

1832 ! 836 1837 !837 ! 837 !837 1841 1841

R ocHESTER

University of Rochester

1845 1846 1850

'VILLIAMS

Williams College

ISSI

MANHATTAN

College of the City of New York.

MIDDLETOWN

Wesleyan University

18ss 1856

• KENYON UNION .

Kenyon College

ISS

Union College

1859 ! 869 1877 1889 1892

CoRNELL

Cornell University

PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS

Trinity College Johns Hopkins University

MINNESOTA

University of Minnesota

TORONTO

Toronto University

CHICAGO

University of Chicago

ss

1893 1896


.~,,


Cb~

Pbi Kappa

Cbapt~r

HENRY WooDwARD ALLEN

ARCHIBALD MORRISON LANGFORD

EDGAR CHARLES BEECROFT

JoHN HEKRY PAGE, JR.

HENRY GRINNELL

RoBERT SYTHOFF STARR JARIUS AI.PliEUS MOORE

JuLIAN STUART CARTER

JOHN SIDNEY DAVENPORT,

PHILIP CooK

LLOYD GILSON REYNOLDS

FRANCIS HENRY GLAZEBROOK

ELTON GARDINER LITTELL

CHARLES BAKER HEDRICK

~RYAN KILI.IKELLY MORSE ADRIAN HOLMES

jAMES PRATT ROBBINS

0

3d

DERDO NK

ERNEST ALBERT RI CH

RoDERICK HARRISON Fox

HASLETT McKIM GLAZEBROOK

SAMUEL RICHARD FULLER

DAVID LOUIS SCHWARTZ GRANVILLE HuDSON SHERWOOD

59


;ratr¢s in JSrb¢ Rev. Prof. IsnoN T. BECKWITH, Ph.D., Yale, '68 H on. EDWARD B. BENNETT, Yale, '66 PERCY S. BRYANT, Phi Kappa, '70 CHARLES H . BuNcE, Yale, '6o GEORGE F. CADY, Wesleyan, '69 Hon. DAVIU S. CALHOUN, Yale, '6o FRANK W. CHENEY, Brunonian, '54 GEORGE H. DAY, Geneva, '73 RoBERT E. DAY, Yale, '52 HoRACE S. FuLLER, M .D., Amherst, '58 ARTHUR R. GILLETT, Amherst, 'So MAITLAND GRI GGS, Yale, '96 CHARLES E. GRoss, Yale, '69 E. H. HAMM ON D, Wesleyan, '88 PANETT M. HASTINGS, M.D., Hamilton, '39 EuwARD B. HATCH, Phi Kappa, '86 FREDERICK VAN H. HuosoN, Dartmouth, '6o Rev. JoHN T. HuNTINGTON, Phi Kappa, 'so ALVIN P . HYDE, Yale, '45 RICHARD W. H. JARVIS, Phi Kappa, '48 EDwARD P. KELLEY, Amherst, '90 SoLON C. KELLEY, Amherst, '92 L. P. WALDO MARVI , Yale, '92 LEONARD MoRSE, Amherst, '71 Rev. THOMAS R. PYNCHON, DD., LL.D., Phi Kappa, '41 W. H. C. PYNCIION, Phi Kappa, '90 RoBERT WELLS RooT, Williams, '96 RoBERT H. Sc HUTZ, Phi Kappa, '89 l-Ion. NATHANIEL SHIPMAN, Yale, '48 l-Ion. GEORGE G. SILL, Yale, '52 Rev. CHARLES C. STEARNS, Yale, '72 Rev. SAMUEL M. STILES, Middletown, '6o SAMUEL B . ST. joHN, M.D., Yale, '66 MELANCTHON STORRS, M.D., Yale, '52 HENRY E. TAINTOR, Yale, '65 Prof. WILLISTO ' WALKER, Amherst, '83

6o


Graduat~ m~mb~rs

of tb~ Pbi Kappa

Cbapt~r $

Alroy, S. '92 Andrews, R. '53 Applegate, 0., Jr. '87 Armstrong, D. M. '58 Barber, W. W. '88 Barto, R. V. '82 Bellinger, E. B. '72 Bixby, R. F. '70 Blackmer, W . C. '78 Boardman, W. H. '85 Boardman, W . j. '5~ Booth, T. R. '52 Bowie, C. L. '93 Bowman, J. P. '53 *Brainard, E. W. '42 Brainard, J. '5 r Brainard, J. M. '84 Briscoe, J., Jr. ' 95 Brownell, H. B. '88 Bryan, W. '75 Bryant, P. S. '70 *Bulkeley, C. E. '56 Buxton , J. B. '72 Buxton, J. C. '73 Cameron, J. I. H. '79 Cameron, L. '86 *Capron, A. '45 Cary, H. A. '93 Carter, B. M. '82 Carter, C. H . '8 2 Carter, G. C. '87

Carter, J. R. '83 Carter, L. A. '93 Carter, S. '94 Chase, F. '52 Cheritree, T. L. '90 Cheshire, J. B., Jr. '69 *Chipman, G. C. '45 *Chipman, G. S. '78 Chrystie, T. M. L. '65 Church, S. P. '41 Churchman, C. '93 Churchman, E. G. '95 Clark, A. F. ' 75 *Codman, A. '8s Coe, G. J ., '74 Coit, C. W. '82 Coleman, G. P. '90 *Conklin, H. H. '38 Cooke, G. L. '70 *Cooke, 0. D. '44 Cowl, M. L. '83 Crane, T. '45 Crocker, H. D. '84 *Crosby, D. G. 's r Cullen, J., Jr. '93 Curtiss, H. C. '81 *Dickinson, E . L . '93 Dingwall, E. A. '92 Dingwall, H. R. '95 Drane, H. M. '52 Dyett, W. F. '96 61


Hooker, S. D. ;77 Hooper, G. G. '66 Howell, G. D. '82

Elliott, J. H. '72 Fisher, R. "s6 Flagg, E. 0. '48 Flagg, J. B. ' ~6 *Flower, S. 路~s Foot, E. H. '78

*Hubbell, J. H. '56 *Humphrey, G. F. '85 Hunter, C. '78 Huntington, G. S. '81

*Foote, C. E. '76 Freeland, C. W . '8 [

*Huntington, Huntington, *Huntington, Huntington, Huntington,

*Fuller, F. B. '92 *Geer, G. J. '42 Gilmore, A. P. ' 74 Goodwin, J. '86 Goodwin, W. B. '88 路*Goodwyn, W. S. '38 Gordon, T. H . '71 Graham, H. C. '6 r

H . K. '67 J. T. 'so J. W. '83 R. W . '64

H. '84

Huske, J. '77 Hutchins, R. I-I. '90 Ide, H . G. '94 Ingersoll, C. M. '39 *Ives, A . M. '56 *Jacobs , E. C. '55 *James, C. '6 r Jarvis, R. W . H. '48 *Jewett, P. A. '3? *Kennedy, F. '68 Kerner, H. S. '99 Kidder, H. '92 *Kirtland, J. '70 *Kneeland, G. 'So Kurtz, C. M. '83

Graham, J. '72 Griswold, B. H. '66 Hagar, W. C. '79 Hall, G. R. '42 Hamlin, A . C. '87 Hamlin, E. P. '95 Hamlin, G. N. '91 Harding, A. '79 Hatch, E. B . '86 Hays, J. McC. '86 Hays , W. W. 's8 Hazelhurst, G. B. '77

Kurtz, J. E. '77 Lampson, E. R., Jr. '91 Langford, W. S., Jr. '96

*Heath, J . F. '38 H enshaw, C. H . '53 Heister , I. '76 *Hills, G. M. '47 Hills, J. D. '78 Hills, G . H . '84 Hills, R. '84 Holcomb, B. T. '59 H olley, W. W. '6r

Leaver, H . K. '89 Littell, J. S. '90 Littell, S. H. '95 Lockwood , L . V. '93 Lyman, A. J. ' 78 McGann, J. M. '95 Maddox, W. T. '59 *Mallett, W. P . '40

*Hooff, J . L . '46 62


Middlebrook, L. N. '48 Mock, L. C. '48 Morgan, W. F. 路ss Morrison, P. B. '94

*Smith, P . 'go Smyth, J. D. '74 Snow, A. H. '79 Snyder, E. '72 Stimson, L. B. '48

*Morss, J. R. '47 Newton, E. P . '81

Stewart, G . T. '78

*Norton, G. H. '75 *Olmstead, H. '42

Stewart, W. J. S. '88 Stone, M. 'So

Palmer, N. '45 Peabody, F. B. '45 Perry, J. B. '72 *Perryman, E. G. '55 *Peters, W. C. '48 *Pitts, C. H. '65 Plumb, J. F . '9 1 Plumer, L . M. '74 Plumer, S.,

Jr.

'97

Porter, T. A. '76 Potts, F. H. '68 Prescott, 0. S . '44 Preston, J. A. '55 Putnam, W. T. '88

*Stone, S. 'So *Storm, C. '39 Sullivan, F. R. '66 Thurman, A. W. '67 Tracy, E. 'ss *Vanderpoel, A. M. '89 Yan Schaack, D. '91 Wadsworth, L. F. '44 Warner, A. J. '42 \Varner, D. T . '72 Warner, M. C. '88 Wa!Ohburn, P. C . '96 Watson, S. N. '82 Wesley, P. R. '94

Pynchon, '1'. R. '4 r Pynchon, W. H. C. 'go *Randall, E. D. '92

Whaley, P. H. '74

Richardson, F. W . '84

*Williams, E. W. ' 53

Sartwelle, W. D. '75

*Williams, J. H. '54 Wilson, G . H. '93

Schlitz, R. H. '89 Schiitz, W. S. '94 Sennett, L. F. '89 Sistare, C. G. '47

Wheaton, C. '49 Whitlock, H. R. '70

Woodruff, F. D. '83 *Yale, H. A . '46 *Deceased.


tb~

;ratunitp of D~lta

Kappa â&#x201A;Źpsilon Jlt

Yal~ 15nh,~rsitp

Roll of fbaptns PHI THETA XI SIGMA . GAMMA Psr UPSILON Cur BETA . ETA !CAPPA LAMBDA Pr IOTA ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON EPSILON RHO TAU Mu Nu BETA PHI PHI Cm Psr PHI GAMMA Pill Psr OMEGA. BETA CHI DELTA CHI DELTA DELTA PHI GAMMA GAMMA BETA THETA ZETA ALPHA CHI PHI EPSILON SIGMA TAU

Yale niversity Bowdoin College Colby University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University University of Mississippi University of North Carolina University of Virginia Miami University Kenyon College Dartmouth College Central University. Middlebury College University of Michigan . Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate University. College of the City of Iew York University of Rochester Rutgers College De Pauw University Wesleyan University Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute . Adelbert College Cornell University . University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia College University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology 64

1844 1844 1845 1846 1889 1847 1850 1850 1851 1 52 !852 !852 1853 !853 ! 854 1855 1855 1855 r8s6 1856 r8s6 r8s6 1861 1866 r867 r867 1868 !870 !870 r88r 1874 1876 !879 r889 r8go


844 .84+ .845 846 889 847 r8so tSso i8SI I 52 t852 !852 r8s3 t853 1854 t8ss 1855 !855 !856 !856 !856 !856 r86r J86q_ r867 r867 1868 f 870 1 870 r88r 1874 1876 1879 !889 1890


Cb~

Jllpba Cbi

Cbapt~r

CuARLES CALVERT Cosn.R

WALTON STOUTE!\ BURG DANKER

MARC WHEELER CoLE

HowARD DANIEL PLIM PTON LOUIS ALBERT H OPKINS

MoRGAN Rou sE CARTWRIGHT

} AMES WAT SON LORD

CARL GEORGE REILAND

DANA WIGHTMAN BARTHOLOMEW

JosEPH HENRY L ECOUR

WALTER BE ARDSLEE WILDMAN

IRVING KNOTT BAXTER

FREDERIC K ALBERT LUND

REUEL ALLAN BENSON

RALPH CUTLER

WILLIAM ALFRED WAR!\ER

REGINALD NORTON 'VILCOX

1EAD

THOMAS PROSSOR BROWNE

D AVID BALDWI N jEWETT

JoHN DI XON BuRCHARD

SIMON LOUIS T OMLINSON

RoELIF HASBROUCK BROOK S

THEODORE GRAFTON CASE


Jllumni Jlssociation or tb~ D~lta Kappa Epsilon rrat~rnitp

Cb~ Conn~cticut

Offlc¢rs President-Col. JA con L. GREENE, Michigan, '61 Secretary and Treasurer-CHARLES P. CooLEY, Yale, '91

The three hundred Alumni of the Fraternity in the State of Connecticut

rratr¢S In Urb¢ Adams, H. C., Williams, '86 Ayres, W. A., Yale, '64 Bacon, W. T., Yale, '68 Barbour, J. H., Amherst, '73 Beardsley, E. R., Yale, '79 Bliss, G. C., Middlebury, '92 *Bull, C. W . , Yale, '63 B"rton, R . E., Trinity, '83 Camp, J. S., Wesleyan, '78 Clark, C. H ., Yale, '71 Coburn, Vv. T., Dartmouth, '82 Collins, A . , Yale, '73 Conant, G. A., Amherst, '78 Cone, J. B., Yale, '57 Cooley, C. P., Yale, '9 1 Cooley, F. R., Yale, '86 Day, A. P., Yale, 'go Davis, F. W ., Yale, '77 Forrest, C. R., Yale, '65 Freeman, H . B., Yale, '62 Freeman, H. B. Jr., Yale, '92 Grant, R. W., Wesleyan, '92 Graves, J. A., Yale, '72 Greene, J . L., Michigan, '6r I-Iine, C. D., Yale, '71

Howe, D. R., Yale, '74 Hubbard, G. H., Dartmouth , 'So Hyde, F. E., Colgate, '63 Hyde, F. E., Ya1e, '79 Hyde, W. W., Yale , '76 Ingalls, P. H., Bowdoin, '77 *L each, J. A., Wesleyan, '93 Matson, W. L., Yale, '62 lVIoseley, G. C., Yale, '74 Owen, C. H ., Yale , '6o Parker, E. P. , Bowdoin, '56 Pattison, Harold, Rochester, '92 Porter, J. A., Yale, '78 P ratt, W. W . , Adelbert, '85 Prentice, S. 0., Yale, '73 R obbins, E. D., Yale, '74 Ryce, L. C., Yale , '86 Starr, P. S., Yale, '6o St. J ohn , W. H . , Yale, '91 Taylor, J. ·M., Williams, '67 Tucker, J.D., Yale, '61 Warfield, F. A, Middlebury, '87 Way, C. L . , Yale, '85 Welch , A. A ., Yale, '82 Yung, Wing, Yale, '54

• Deceased

66


• 6raduat~ m~mb~rs Anderson, Alexander Hopkins 'S7 Barrows, John Chester 'So Barrows, William Stanley 'S4 Bates, Robert Peck '93 Benton, William Lane Hall '89 *Bidwell, Lawson Brewer 'So *Bidwell, Walter Davison 'Sr Birdsall, Paul '86 *Bishop, Nelson Howard '92 Black, Harry Campbell 'So Bowie, William '93 Brewer, Seabury Doane '82 Brown, George Israel '88 Burnham, John Bird '91 Burton, Richard Eugene '83 Chapman, Thomas Bion '83 *Cook, Charles Smith '8r Coster, Martyn Kerfoot '87 Coster, William Hooper '91 Cowles, Arthur 'Voodruff 'Sr Crabtree, Albert '92 *Dauchey, Nathan Follin ·as Davis, Cameron Josiah '94 Deuel, Charles Ephraim '87 Eastman, Roger Charles '8S Fleming, David Law 'So F;-ench, George Herbert '92 *Goodrich, William Sloo '82 Graff, Henry Addison 'S6 Grint, Alfred Poole 'Sr Griswold, Clifford Standish '90 Hall, Gordon '92 Hamilton, Charles Anderson 'S2 Hammond, Otis Grant '92 Holden. Seaver Milton 'S2 Home, Charles Albert '93 Hubbard, William Stimpson 'SS Johnson, Charles Amos '92

Of

tb~

Jflpba £bi

£bapt~r

Johnson, Edwin Comstock, 2d 'SS Johnson, Frederick Foote '94 Leaf, Edward Bowman 'Ss L eonard, Loyal Lovejoy '96 Linsley, Arthur Beach 'S2 Loomis, Hiram Benjamin 'Ss Loveridge, Henry Clarence 'So Mitchell, Samuel Smith '85 McCulloch, William Hugh '91 Olcott, William Tyler '96 Pedersen, Victor Cox '91 Penrose, John Jesse, Jr. '95 Purdy, Charles Edward 'SS Ramsdell, Julian Elroy '92 Reinemann, Adolph ·william 'Sr Reineman, Robert Theodore 'S3 Remington, Charles Hazard '89 Rogers, Wellington James 'So Smart, John Harrow '95 Smith, Joseph Sewall, Jr. '94 *Smith, Oliver Alcott '9+ Stockton, Elias Boudinot '91 Stoddard, Solomon '94 Strong, Albert William '94 Stuart, Albert Rhett, Jr. 'S8 Stuart, William Clarkson '88 Thurston, Theodore Payne '91 Walker, William Dundas '82 Waters, Charles Thomas '87 Weed, Charles Frederick '94 Wheeler, Francis Melville '83 ·williams, Francis Goodwin '89 Wright, Arthur Henry 'S3 Wright, Boardman '89 Wright, George Herman '91 Wright, William George '91 Wright, Frederick Amaziah '94 • Deceased


'I' Y HOUSE


p CJ

Be

ETA'

Tt\u

Mu RHo.


Cb~

;ratunitv ot

Psi JSpsilon Founded in 1833

Jlt ISnion

Coii~S~

Roll of Chapters TH El'l\ -

Union College

l b nl'A *'

New York University

BETA

Yale University

--8H~I A -

Amherst College

ZeTA

Dartmouth College

L AMBDA

Columbia College

K NPPA

Bowdoin College

Psr -

Hamilton College

Xr

I

f

Brown University

GAMNA

-.

.,.

Wesleyan University

UPSILON -

University of Rochester

IoTA ~

Kenyon College

Pm -

University of Michigan

Pr - .

Syracuse University

CHI

Cornell University

~

BETA BETA .

Trinity College

E TA

Lehigh University

TAU.

University of Pennsylvania

Mu

University of Minnesota

RHo .

University of Wisconsin

69

r

J

t:.


tb~ B~ta B~ta Cbapt~r

Active Members DoNALD SKELDING CoRSON J oHN HENRY KELSO DAVIS LEONARD AUGUSTINE ELLIS DELANCY WALKER FISKE HARRY DANIEL GREEN FREDERICK CLARK INGALLS WOOLSEY McALPINE J OHNSON GEORGE TALLMAN KENDAL GEORGE SnELDO

McCooK

J oHN GILBERT MciLvAIN E JOHN WILLIAM S NI CHOLS HAN S CHRISTIAN OwEN HENRY RUTGERS REM SEN M cWALTER BERNARD EDWARD SuTToN EDWIN PEMBERTON TAYLOR EDWARD SCHOFIELD TRAVERS EDGAR FRANCIS W ATERMA ' ALLAN SHELDON WO ODLE CHARLES GuiLFORD W ooDWARD


tratr~s

Joshua W. Allen, Beta, '88 James P. Andrews, Beta, '77 John H. Buck, Beta, '91 Hon. John R. Buck, Xi, '62 Clarendon C. Bulkely, Beta Beta, '75 Philip Bunce, M.D., Beta, '88 F. A. Bushee, Zeta, '9-l E. W. Capen, Gamma, '94 William S. Case, Beta, '85 Albert St. Clair Cook, Beta, '89 G. Pierrepont Davis, M.D., Beta, '66 j.Qhn G. Day, Beta, '57 Chas. E. Fellowes, Beta, 's6

.

in

ISrb~

Charles Shiras Morris, Beta Beta,'96 John J. Nairn, Beta, 'So Francis Parsons, Beta, '93 Arthur Perkins, Beta, ' 7 Lewis F. Reid, Beta, '75 Rev. Wm. A. Richard , Xi, '84 Henry Roberts, Beta, '77

Hon. H enry C. Robinson, LL.D., Beta, '53 Henry S. Robinson, Beta, '89 John T. Robinson, Beta, '93 Lucius F. Robinson, Beta, '85 George H. Seyms, Beta Beta, '72 H. P. Shauffier, Gamma, '93 Rev. Prof. Henry Ferguson, Beta Beta '68 Forrest Shepherd, Beta, '92 George H. Gilman, Bej;a, '90 Arthur L. Shipman, Beta, '86 Wilbur F. Gordy, Xi, '70 Hon. Joseph H. Sprague, Alpha, '5r Hon.Wm. Hamersley, LL.D., Beta Beta, '58 Lewis E. Stanton, Beta, '55 Rev. Prof. Sam'! Hart, D.D., Beta Beta, '66 James U. Taintor, Beta, '66 Hon. Joseph R. Hawley, LL.D., Psi, '47 F. H. Taylor, Xi, '84 R. W. Huntington, Beta, '89 Hon. J . .{Iam'd Trumbull, LL.D., Beta, '42 cb Prof. Charles F. Johnson, Beta, '55 James R: Turnbull, Beta, '92 Frank E. Johnson, Beta Beta, '84 Rev. Joseph H . Twichell, Beta, '59 Rev. C. 1\I. Lamson, D.D., Gamma, '64 Chas. Dndley Warner, L.H.D., Psi, '5r Prof. A. R. Merriam, Beta, '77 Lewis-S. Welch, Beta, '89 Simon C. Metzger, Beta, 'So P. H. Wood\vard, Beta, 'ss

7I

Cl


Graduat~ m~mbus

of

tb~

Bda

B~ta

Cba))tU

.;!.

*Alexander , H. W. '57 Backus, B. E. '70 Bailey, M. K. '79 Baldwin, L . B. '6o Barbour, H . M. '70 Barbour, H. G. '96 Beardsley, W. A . '87 *Beaupillier, A . L. '56 *Beckwith, J. W. '5 2 ·*Benedict, S. '47 Benjamin, W . H . '57 *Betts , J . H. '44 Birckhead, J . B. '94 *Birckhead, W. H. '6r *Bishop, H . '61 Blair, W. R. '75 Bolles, E. C. 'ss *Bostwick, H. P : '46 *Bostwick, W. L . '51 Bowdish, J. T. '73 Bowles, J. H. '6o Boylston, C. W. '78 Brady, R. McC . '90 Bredin, W . S. 'So Brevoort, E. R . '68 Brewer, A. L. '53 *Bridge, J. '47 Brinley, G. M. '88 BI'O?ISO?t, M. '.52 Broughton, C. DuB. '95 *Brown, T. M. 'so Brown, J. E. '83 Brundage, R. B. '78 Buffington, J . '75 Buffington, 0. '79 Bulkeley, E. B. '90 Bulkley, C. C. '75 Bulkley, W . H. '73 Bull, F. S. '91 Bull, W. A. '91 *Bull, A . B. '59 Burgwin, G. C. '72 Burgwin, J. H. K. '77 Burgwin, A. P. '82

Burke, E . N. '76 Burrage, F. S. '95 *Cady, D. K. 'ss Cammann, D. M. '72 Campbell, R . M. '78 Carpenter, C. '82 Carpenter, S. B. '73 Carter, H. S. '69 Chase, H. R. '72 Child, C. G. '86 Child, E. N ., J r. 'Ss *Clark, G. '70 *Clerc, C. M. '45 Clerc, F. J. '43 Coggeshall, M. H . '96 Coleman, C. S. '82 ·*Collins, J. B. J. '74 *Colt, W . U. '44

Cotton, D. P. '7I Cotton, H . E. '74 Craik, C. E . '74 Crawford, J. W. R. '88 •Crosby, W. L. 'So

Cummz?zs,A. G.

'.si

Cunningham, J. R . 'Ss *Dashiell, E. F. ' '46 *Dayton. M. B. '63 *Dewey, D . P. '64 Dickerson, E. N., Jr. '74 Dockray, .E. L. '83 Douglas, G. W . '71 Douglas, A. E . '89 *Douglass, M. '46 Downes, L. W. '88 Drayton, W., '71 Drumm, T . J . '74 *DuBois, j. C '53 *Easton, G. C. 's r Edgerton, F. C. '94 Edgerton, J . W. '94 Edmunds, C. C., -Jr. '77 Elmer, W. T. '81 Elwyn, T. L. '42 *Ely, J: F. '64 72


Emery, R. 'sr Emery, W. S. 'Sr Everest, C. S. '71 Ferguson, E. M. '59 Ferguson, H . '68 路"Ferguson, J.D. '51 *Ferguson, S . '57 Ferguson, W. '63 Ferguson, W. Jr. '93 Ferguson, S. '96 Fiske, G . McC. '70 *Flower, Samuel '45 Fogg, T. B . '52 Fowler, F. H. '6r French, G. A . 'Sq French, L. '53 Frye, P. H. '89 Gage, A. K. '96 Gage, W. H. '96 Gallaudet, E. M. '56 Gardiner, E. R . '56 George, J. F. '77 George, J. H. '72 George, T. M. N. 'So Giesy, S. H. '85 *Gilman, G. S. '47 Golden, H. L. '83 *Goodrich, A. B. '52 Goodrich, J. B. '66 Goodridge, E. '6o Goodridge, F. '57 Goodridge, T. W. '92 Gould, C. Z. '82 *Greene, F. H. '82 Greene, G. '83 *Green, V. '6o Greenley, H. T. '94

Hubbard, L. DeK. '93 Hudson, R . '71 *Hugg, G. W. '62 Hurd, A. D. '77 *Hurd, J. D. '74 Husband, C. H. '89 Hyde, E. M. '73 *Isbell, C. 'M. '63 *Jackson, A. '6o 路" Jackson, W. A. '83 ohnson, E. E. '59 Johnson, F. E, '84 Johnson, G. 0. '54 *Johnson, S. W. 'Sr Johnson, F. '94 Jones, C. W. 'Sr Jones, E. P., Jr. '77 Jones, W. N. '88 *Kelley, J. '44 Kempe, E. A. 'Sr

Kennett, L. M . '7o Kissam, E. V. B. '69

Kittrt!d!J,e. A. S. '.s7 Ktoppmburg, H. W. '58 *Knickerbacker, D . B. '53 Kramer, F . F. '89 Krumbhaar, W . B. 'ss Lampher, L.A. 'So Leffingwell, c. s. '54 Leffingwell, E. DeK. '95 Lewis , G. F. '77 Lindsley, C . A. '49 Lobdell, F. D. '85 *Long, W. '43 Loveridge, D. E. 'so *Luther, R . M. 'qo Mackay-Smith, A. '72 *Macklin, R. B. '58 Magill, G. E. '84 Marshall, M. M. '63 Mather, W. G. ' 77

Gregory, H. M. '56 Gwinn, F. W. '72 *H;tll, S. '54 Hamersley, W. 'sS Harriman, F. D. '45 Harriman, F. W. '72 *Hart, G. '7o Hart, S. '66 H artley, G. D. '93 Hayd en, C. C. '66 * H erman n , S. '57 *H ewi tt, S. G . '77 H ickox, G. A. '51 H icks, G. C. '56 H icks, J. M. '54 *H icks, W. C. '48 H icks, W . C., J r. 'g r H icks, De F . '96 H itchcock, W. A. '54 H itchcock, W . H . '84 *H off, H . '8 2 Holway, 0 . 'So Hubbard, E. K. J r . '92

McConihe, S. '56

McCook, P. J. '95 McCrackan, J. H. '82 McCrackan, W. D. 'Ss Mcivor, N. W. '82 Mear.s, T. ~路 'sS Morns, F. 64 :Morris, B. W. Jr. '93 *Morris, J. H. '45 Morris, C. S. '96 Mowe, W. R. '70 *Neely, A. D . '85 Neely, H . R . '84 Nich ols, W. F . '70 Niles, W. W. '57 Niles, E. C. '87 Niles路, W . P. '93 Oberly, H. H. '65 Olmsted, C. T. '65 --1 73


*Olmsted, H. K. '46 *Paddock, B. H . '48 *Paddock, J. A. '45 Paddock, L. S. 'so Paddock, L. H. '88 Paddock, R. L. '9+ Paris, I. Jr. '76 Parker, C. P. '73 Parrish, H. '91 Pattison, A. E. 'So Pelton, H. H. '93 Penfield, W. D. '62 *Pettitt, W. F. '46 Phillips, C. W. '71 *Polk, A. H. '53 *Pond, C. M. 'ss Potwine, W. E. '79 Pressey, E. A . '92 Pressey, 'IV. '90 *Preston, T. S. '43 Purdy, E . L. '84 *Purdy, S. '49 Raftery, 0. H. '73 Rinehart, E. J. '76 Roberts, B. C. '95 *Roberts, W. J. '75 Robinson, E. 'IV. '96 Rogers, L. W. '91 Rogers, W. E. '77 *Rudder, W. '48 Saltus, R. S. '92 Saltus, L . '87 Sargeant, G. W. '90 Scarborough, ]. '54 Scott, E N . '89 *Scott, J. T . '91 Scott, W. G. '88 Sexton, T. B. '6o Seymour, C. H . '52 Seyms, G. H. '72 Shaw, J. P. C. '71 Shermap, S. 'so Short, W. S. '83 Shreve, B. F. H. '78 Smith, C. B. '54 *Spencer, W. G . '53 Stanley, G. M. '68

Stanley, J. D. '77 Stedman, '1'. L . '74 *Steele, 0. R. '53 *Sterling, J. C. '44 Stocking, C. H . W. '(Jo Stoddard, E. V. '6o Stoddard, ]. '71 Storrs, L. K. '63 Stotsenberg, J. H. 'so Stout, ]. K. '70 *Studley, W. H. 'so Sullivan, E. T. '89 Syle, H . W . '67 Syle, L. D. '79 Taylor, E. B. '73 Taylor, J. P. '43 Tibbitts, W. B. '6r Tibbitts, C. H. Jr. '87 Tingley, G. C. '52 *Tremaine, C. H. B. '66 *Truby, J. M. '79 Tullidge, E. K. '76 Tuttle, R. G. '89 *Tuttle, R. H. '46 pson, A. I. '88 Valentine, W. A. '72 *Van Nostrand, C. A. ' 77 *Vincent, S. 's ~ Wakefield, J. 13. '46 Warner, B. E. '76 *Warren , S. B. '59 Webb, W. R. '78 Webster, L. '8o *Webster, W. H '6r Welles, H. T . '43 Welles, L. H. '6+ Whitcome, F. B. '87 Whitney, H. E. '74 Williams, ]. '90 Wilson, C. T. '77 *Wilson, D. B. '79 *Winchester, S . F . '66 *\Vitherspoon, 0. '56 Woodman, C. E. '73 Worthington, E. W. "'75 Yardley, T. H. '92 Ziegler, P. '72

â&#x20AC;˘Deceased.

Names of me mbers to b e initiated , in italicS.

74


tb~ ;rat~rmtl'

ot

Sigma Jllpba â&#x201A;Źpsilon Jlt

tb~

ISnivusitl) of Jllabama

Roll of Chapters

,

'cs.

Ohio State University Franklin College Perdue University North Western University Central University Bethel College Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Baptist niversity University of Alabama Southern University Alabama A. and M. College University of Mississippi Simpson College University of :Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska Central College University of Arkansas University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California

Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Trinity College Columbia University St. Stephen's College Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College South Carolina College Furman University Wafford College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Tulane University University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University Cincinnati University

75


tb~ Conn~cticut

Jllpba

Cbapt~r

Active Members

HENRY JoHN GUNDACKEK

ERNEST ALBERT HATHEWAY

HARRY WOODFORD HAYWARD

WILLIAM RussELL ALLEN, JR.

HARRY WILSON HURLBURT

AusTEN CoLE

ALEXANDER PRATT, JR. ALFRED HENRY TIMPSON, JR.

JoHN BowNE BuNN

WtLLIAM YALE MATHER

WILLIAM ROBERT GOLDEN

ROWLAND HENRY MECHTOLD ALEXANDER NELLL , JR.

PERCY LEON BRYANT

ARTHUR HENRY BRYANT

HARRY AR CHER HORNOR

Graauat~ m~mbus CoLE, F. B. DEAN, E. B.

or

conn~~tt~ut

'93 '93

Jll))ba Cba))tu

JoBE, S. H .

'93

MILLER, W. J. '92

FORWARD,

J. F. '96 w. T. '93

PRATT, F. E. '95

FRENCH,

PRATT, N. T. '94

HAMLIN,

G.

SMLTH, H. M.

E. '95

'93 -

WoFFENDEN, R. H.

JAMES, H. H. '95

In

'93

ISrb~

C . D. BROWN

REV. J. P. FAUCON

H. H. BURDICK

L.

L.

S. CowLES

REv. G. K . McKNAUGHT

F.

s.

F. E. PRATT

CROSSFIELD, M.D.

J.

DOOLITTLE


Cb¢ ;ratunitp or

Pbi Gamma

D~lta

Jlt wasbinston and ]¢ffuson Coii¢S¢

'

PI IOTA ALPIIA CHI CHI TA U ALPHA Nu DEUTERON THETA Psi. KAPPA Nu. OMEGA UPSILON Nu EPSILON BETA . SIGMA DEUTERON BETA CHI XI DELTA PI ALPHA . GAMMA PHI BETA Mu . OMICRON ZETA Df:UTERO!\ DELTA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON RHO CIII . EPSILON ETA . . OMICRON DEUTERON RHO DEUTERON. THETA DEUTERON SIGMA. LMIBDA DEt:TERON ALPHA PIII Mu . M u SIGMA. ZETA . LAMBDA P si TA U . . . ALPHA DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON KAPPA TAU P1 DE TERON ZETA PHI . DELTA XI . LAMBDA SIGMA

Roll of Chapters Worcester Polytechnic Institute Amherst College Union College Trinity Colle~e Yale Univers1ty . Colgate University Cornell University . Columbia College . College of the City of New York New York University . University of Pennsylvania Lafayette College . Lehigh University . Pennsylvania College Bucknell University . Allegheny College . . Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania State College . Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia . . Washington and Lee College Hampden-Sidney College Roanoke College . Richmond College . . . University of North Carolina Marietta College . . Ohio State University . Wooster University . Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg College . Denison University . University of Michigan. University of ' ¥isconsin University of Minnesota Indiana University De Pauw University Wabash College Hanover College Illinois Wesleyan University Knox College . . . U niversity of Tennessee Kansas University . . William J ewell College . U niversity of California . Leland Stanford University . 77

1891 1893 1893 1893 1875 1888 1888 1866 1865 1892 1882 1883 r886 I858 1882 r86o 1848 r8S8 1891 1859 1868 1870 1866 r8go 1851 1890 1878 r882 1868 1884 188 5 1885 1892 1890 1871 18 56 1866 1864 1866 1866 r8go ! 881 1886 r881 1891


tau Jllpba

Cbapt~r

Jlctiu~ m~mb~rs WJLLJA~I CuRTIS WHITE

PERCIVAL MATSON W ooD

JO SEPH DE VINE FLYNN

SA -FORD IRVING BE TON

ALBERT D u~IOND MERWIN

PERCIVAL SARGENT SMJTHE

NORMAN MILO LOOMIS

CLARENCE ALEXANDER S~I!Til

RAYM OND SA NFORD YEO~IANS

CLIFFORD KN ox W ooD

Graduat~ ffi~mb~rs CHARLES J UDD,

Of tau Jllpba Cbapt~r

'93

CHARLES ANDREI\' M ON AGHAN,

'93 BoRDLEY, '95 YO UNG, '95

'93

WILLIAM E uGENE CoNKLIN,

Lo u r s I sAAC BELDEN,

MADI SON BRowN

'95 '95 CHARLES H uBBELL STREET, '96 J A~IES 'WALTER G UNN ING, '96 LEROY KILB OURN HAGENOW, '96

FRANK RAYMOND

SMIUEL WILKIN SON MAG U IRE,

ALFRED HALLET WED GE ,

ARTII R FLETCHER MILLER, •95 GEO RGE FRANCIS LANGDON, Jo sEPH HENRY B UELL,

'96

'96

;ratns in ADRIAN W ADSWORTH .

ISrb~

Nu Deuteron

CuARLES A. WA TSON •

Nu Deuteron •

R. J. CLAPP

Pi

SAM UEL S. HOTCHKISS

Nu Deuteron .

WILLIAM E. CoNKLIN

Tau Alpha

Iota

Dr. ARTH UR B. KELLOGG .

Nu Epsilon

N. N. FOWLER

Nu Deuteron

.

KENNETH E . KELLOGG

Omega

JAMES W. GUNNING

Tau Alpha

.

'94


tb~

;ratunitp of

Jllpba Cbi Rbo Founde d in 1895

Jlt trinitp Roll of Cbaptus Pm Ps1

Trinity College

Pill Cm

Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn

PHI PHI

University of Pennsylvania

79

Coii~S~


Cb¢ Pbi Psi Cbapt¢r Jlcth.l~ m~mb~rs PAUL ZIEGLER

1897 CARL GoTTLOB ZIEGLER HERBERT THOMAS SHERRIFF WILLIAM TAYLOR WALKER

1898 FREDERICK EARL BucK ALBERT MOREY STURTEVANT HENRY }ONES BLAKESLEE

1899 ALLEN RESHELL VAN METER

FRANK ARTHUR McELwAIN

LLOYD RAEBURN BENSON

CHARLES WILLIAM HENRY

0RROK PAUL COLLOQUE

HAROLD LOOMIS CLEASBY

H ARRY LANDON RICE

THOMAS EMMET ADDIS VICTOR FoRREST MoRGAN

1900 MOSES JAMES BRINES

KARL FRANZ FREDERICK KURTH

ELLSWORTH MORTON TRACY

ALEXANDER ARNOTT

ERNEST LEON SIMONDS

AMASA CLARK HALL DENISON RICHMOND

Graduat~ m~mbus of tb~ Pbl Psi Cbal't~r WILLIAM APPLEBIE EARDELEY THOMAS FRANCIS HOMER HASTINGS

'96

'96

So

WILLIAM HERMAN RousE

'96

CARROLL CHARLES BEACH

'96


Pbi

B~ta

Kappa

Founded in 1776

Jlt William and mary

Roll Of

ISnit~d

Cbaf)tUS Bowdoin Colby Dartmouth University of Vermont Middlebury Harvard Amherst Williams Tufts Brown Yale Trinity \Vesleyan Union University of City of New York College of City of New York Columbia Hamilton Hobart Colgate Cornell Rochester Syracuse Rntgers Dickinson Lehigh Lafayette University of Pennsylvania Swarthi:nore Johns Hopkins William and Mary Adelbert Kenyon Marietta DePauw State University N ortb western University of Minnesota University of Nebraska State University

ALPHA OF MAINE BETA OF MAINE ALPHA OF NEW HA~IPSHIRE ALPHA OF VERMONT . BETA OF VERMONT ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS . GAMMA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA OF RHODE IsLAND . ALPHA oF CoNNECTICUT BETA OF CoNNECTICUT GAMMA o~路 CoNNECTICUT ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA oF NEw YoRK . GAMMA OF NEW YORK DELTA OF NEw YoRK EPSILON OF NEW YORK ZETA OF NEw YoRK . ETA oF NEw YoRK . THETA OF NEW YoRK IoTA OF NEw YoRK . KAPPA OF NEw YoRK ALPHA OF NEW JERSEY ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA BETA OF PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA OF PENNSYLVANIA. DELTA OF PENNSYLVANIA . EPSILON OF PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA OF MARYLAND ALPHA OF VIRGINIA ALPHA oF Omo . BETA OF OHIO GAMMA OF OHIO ALPHA OF INDIANA ALPHA OF KANSAS ALPHA OF ILLINOIS ALPHA OF MINNESOTA ALPHA OF NEBRASKA ALPHA OF IowA 6

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Chartered 1845

Offic~rs President REv.

T.

Vice-President

R . PvNCHON, D.D., LL .D .

REv.

J.

T.

HuNTINGTON, M.A.

Secretary REv. SAMUEL HART, D.D.

Treasurer GEORGE LEwrs CooKE, M.A.

Assistant Secretary

Assistant Treasurer

}Ol-IN ROBERT BENTON

WILLIAM CURTIS WHITE

Class of ' g] } OliN ROBERT BENTON

H ERMANN VON WECIILINUER

IIIARCI-I FREDERICK CHASE

WILLIAM CURTIS WHITE

} OSEPH DEVINE FLYNN

PERCIVAL MATSON Wooo

GEORGE SHELDON M c CooK

CARL GoTTLOB ZIEGLER

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Ackley, W. N. '63 Alcorn, E. C. '74 Alling, S. H. 'g2 Andrews, C. M. 'S4 (h 18g6) Andews, S. T. (h 1867) Applegate, 0. '87 Ash, T. R. '64 Atwood, J. M. '4g Bacon, J. W. '46 Bailey, M. K. '7g Bakewell, J. 'sg Barker, F. M. 'gr Barbour, J. H. '73 Barrows, W. S. '84 Barton, C. C. '6g Bates, J. M. '72 Bates, R. P. 'g3 Bates, W. H. '72 *Beardsley, E. E. '32 (h 1S46) Beardsley, W. A. '87 Beers, G. E. 'S6 Belden, H. M. 'SS *Belden, N . M. '48 Benedict, L. LeG. '88 *Benedict, S. '47 Benton, R. A. '64 *Bidwell, L. B. 'So Birckhead, T. B. 'g4 Black, H. C. 'So Bolles, E. C. '55 Bowie, W. 'g3 Brainard, J. '5 1 (h 1856) Brainard, J. M. 'S4 Brewer, A. L. '53 *Bridge, J. '47 Brigham, H. H. '76 Brocklesby, A. K. '70 Brocklesby, T. H. '65 Brocklesby. 'W. C. '6g Bronson, M. '52 Broughton, C. DuB. 'g5 Brown, J. E. 'S3 *Brown, T. M. 'so Bryan, W. '75 Buffington, J. '75 Bulkley, W. H. '73 Burgwin, J. H. K. '77 Burrage, F. S. 'g5 Burton, R. E. 'S3 (h 18g6) *Butler, C. M. '33 (h rS52) *Capron, A. '45 Carpenter, J. S. '79 Carter, G. C. 'S7 Chapin, W. V. '78

*Chapman, C. R . '47 Chase, F. '52 Cheshire, J. B. '6g (h 18g6) *Chipman, G. S. '7S *Clark, G. H. (h 1863) Clark, J. W. '63 Clerc, F. J. '43 Coit, C. W. '82 Coleman, C. S. '82 Coleman. G. P. 'go Collins, W. F. '93 *Colt, W. U. '44 Colton, C. (h 1S54) Conklin, W. E . 'g3 Conover. T. A. 'go Cooke, G. L . '70 Coster, M. K. 'S7 *Cowling, R. 0. '61 Crabtree, A. '92 Crawford, J. W. R. 'SS *Crosby, D. G. '51 Cummins, A. G. '51 *Curtis, F. R. 'So Curtis, R. W. '96 *Curtis, T. W. T. (h 1858) *Curtis, W. E . '43 ~cushing, J. T. '37 (/z 1845l Davies, W. G. '6o Davis, C. J. '94 Dean, E . B. 'g3 Dickerson , E . M. '74 Dockray, E. L. 'S3 Douglas, G. W. '71 Douglass, A. E. 'S9 *Driggs, T. I. '48 DuBois, G. Mel. '74 DuBois, H. 0. '76 *Dyer, A . '70 Edmunds, C. C. '77 Emery, R. '54 Evans, S. K. '95 *Everest, C. \V. '3S {lz 1848) Fairbairn, R. B. '40 (h 1S45) *Faxon, E . '47 ' Fell, J. W. 'Sg Ferguson, H. '1)8 *Ferguson, J. D . '5 1 Ferguson, S. 'g6 Fischer, C. L. '6o Fiske, G. McC. '7o *Flower, S. '45 Frye, P. H. 'Sg Gallagher, J. D. 'g5 Ga\lauclet, B. B. 'So


Gallaudet, T. '45 (It 1851) George, T. M. I . 'So George, J. H. '72 路*Giddings, G. W. '49 Gilbert, G . B. '9f> 路禄Gilman, G. S. '47 Goddard, F. M . '96 Golden, H. L. '83 Gordon, T. H. '7r Gowen, F. C. '62 Gower, H. B. '49 Graham, J. '72 *Gregg, D. '54 Gregory, H. T. '54 Grennell, J. S. (It 1858) Griswold, C. S. '90 Gunning, J. W. '96 *Hale, C. F. '47 Hall, G. '92 *Hall, S. '54 Hallam, G. R . '59 Hamersley, W. 'sS (It 1896) Hamilton, C. A . '82 Hamlin, G. E. '9 5 Harding, A. '79. Harraden, F . S. '67 Harriman, F. D. '45 (h 1896) Harriman, F. W. '72 Hart, S. '66 Harwood, E. (h 186r) *Hawkes, W. W. (lz 186r) Hayden, C. C. '66 *Haydn, 'f. L. '56 Henderson, E. F. '82 Herman, S. '57 Hickox, G. A. '5 r Hicks, G. C. '56 Hicks, J. M. '54 Heister, I. '76 Hills, J. D. '7S Hoadly, C. J. 'sr Holbrooke, G. 0. '69 *Holcombe, D. E. 's6 Holcombe, G. H. '96 Holden, S. M. 'S2 Holway, 0. 'So Hooker, S. D. '77 Hopson, G. B. '57 Hotchkin , S. F. '56 Hovey, H. E. '66 *Howard, H. '91 Hubbard, G. M. '75 Hubbard, W. S. '8S *Hugg, G. W . '62 Hughes, I. W. '91 Hull. A. S. '66 Humphries, R. F. '92 *Hunt, E. K. (h 1S51) Huntington , G. S. 'Sr (It 1896)

Huntington, J. T. 'so *Huntington, J. W. 'S3 *Hurd, J. D. '74 Buske, J. '77 Hutchins, R. H. '90 *Jackson, A . '6o *Jacobs, E. C. '55 Jennings, A. B . '6r Johnson, C. A. '92 *Johnson, E. E. '59 *Johnson, E. P. '65 Johnson, F. E. 'S4 Johnson, F . F. '94 Johnson, G. D. '54 Jones, C. W. 'Sr *~ones, L. H. '52 udd, C. '93 * elley, J. '44 Ker, G. '43 *Kerfoot, T. B. (It 1865) Kissam, E. V. B. '69 Kittridge, A . S. '57 *Knickerbacker, D. B. '53 Lanpher, L. A. 'So Lawton, E. F. '91 Lilienthal, H. 'S6 Lindsley, C. A. '49 (It 1S96) Linsley, A. B. 'S2 Lockwood, L. A. '55 Lockwood, L. V. '93 Loomis, H. B. '85 Loveridge, D. E. 'so Luther, F. S. '70 Mackay, J. (It 1854) *Mackay, W. R. '67 路*Mallory, G. S. '5S *Marble, N. E. (It r 86 r) Mayo, M. C. '93 McCook, T. J. '63 McCook, P. ] . '95 McCrackan, J. H. 'S2 Metcalf, H. A. '66 *Miller, P . S. '64 Miller, W. J. '92 Mitchell, S. S. '85 Moffett, G. H. '7S Moore, C . E. '76 Morgan, W. F. '88 Mulchahey, J. '42 (It r 882) Murray, J. B. '62 Neely, H. R. 'S4 Newton, E . P. 'Sr :-Jichols, W. F. '7o Niles, E . C. 'S7 Niles, W. P. '93 Niles, W. W. '57 *Norton, F. L. '6S Olmsted, C. T. '65 *Paddock, B. H. '4S

(

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Symth, J. D. '74 *Somers, J. B. Y. (It 1 57) Spencer, U. H. '90 *Spencer, W. G. '53 *Stevens, S. '65 Stocking, C. H. W. '6o Stone, M. 'So Stotsenburg, J. H . 'so Street, C. H. '96 *Studley, W . H. 'so Tate, W. J. '86 Taylor, E. B. '73 *Taylor, T. B. '49 *Taylor, 'W. F . '44 (h 185 1) *Terry, C. E. '5 r (h 1856) Thorne, R . '8 5 Tibbits, C. H. '87 Tibbits, W. B. '6 r *Toucey, I. (h 1846) *Tremaine, C. H. B. '66 Valentine, W. A. '72 *Van Nostrand, C. A. '77 Vibbert, H. C. '68 Vibbert, W. H . '58 *Vinton, F. (h 1854) Walker, D . B. '6r Warner, D . T. '72 (h 1896) Warner, M. C. '88 *Warren, S. B. '59 Washburn, L. C. '8r Waterman, L. '71 Watson, S. N. '82 Webster, L. 'So Weed, C. F. '94 Welles, H. T. '43 Whitcombe, F. B. '87 White, R. A. '8r *Whiting, S M . '46 *Whitlock, H. R . '70 Whitney, H. E . '74 Williams, A. J. '96 Williams, C. C. '71 *\¥illiams, E. W. '53 Williams, F. G. '89 Williams, J. '9o *Williams, H. '54 Williams, . W. '78 Winkley, . L. '79 *Witherspoon, 0. '56 Woffenden, R. H. '93 *Wood, H. S. '71 Woodman, C. E. '73 Worthington, E. W. '75 Wright, A. H. '83 Wright, G H. '91 Wright, W. G. '91 Yeomans, E. M. '95 Young, C. H. '91 Ziegler, P . '92 IIHonorary

*Paddock J. A. '45 Paddock: L. H . '88 Paddock, L. S. 'so (It 1896) Page , D. C (It 1851) !'arsons, A. 'f. '71 Parsons, H . '83 Parsons, J. R . 'S r Pattison, A. E . 'So Pattison, G. B. '81 *Payne, W. '34 (It 1854) P eabody, F. B. '48 Pedersen, V . C. '9 1 Perry, J. B . '72 *Pettit, W. F. '46 Phair, P. D. '94 *Pierce, H. H. 'sS Plumb, J. F. '91 Potts, F. H. '68 Pressey, W. '90 *Preston, T. S. '43 Prout, J. '77 Purdy, C. E. '88 ·*Purdy, J. S. '49 Pynchon, 'f. R. '41 Pynchon, W. H. C. '90 Raftery, 0 . H. '73 "Randall, E . D. '92 Reineman, R. 'f. '82 Remington, C. H. '89 Richardson, F. W. '84 Richardson, L. W. '73 *Rogers, R. C. '45 *Rudder, W. '48 Russell, F. F . '85 Russell, G W. '34 (h 1851) *Sands, 0. A. '87 *Sanford, D. P. '44 *Sanford, H. S. '36 (h 1861) Scarborough, J. '54 Schutz, W . S. '94 *Scudder, C. D. '75 Scudder, E. M. '77 Scudder, H. '91 *Scudder, H. J. '46 (It 1850) Scudder, W. '89 Selden, F. C. (h 1859) Sennett, L. F. '89 Seyms, G. H. '72 Shepard, C. N. '91 *Shipman, W. D. (h 1871 *Short, D. H. '33 (h 1856) Short, W. '69 Small, E. F. '7+ Smith, C. B. '54 Smith, G. W. (h 1885) Smith, H. M. '93 *Smith, H. '62 Smith, J. S. '63 Smith, S . E. '75 •Deceased

ss


r

Cb~

01<1 Gym"

[i1HE memory of the" old gym" has not

yet faded into the retrospective dimness of tradition, like Professor Jim and Apples and the former beautiful cite of the college, when they were young together- that is, the college was yot ng, and possibly the Professor and Apples, though anything like youth or newness is hardly to be asserted of the '' old gym." Its earliest stage of existence must merely have been a period of comparatively less decrepitude. So its memory is still more fresh and green than ever was the building itself, and from year to year grows more pleasantly vague, as its site, sending up a diversified harvest of weeds and long grass, is less clearly to be distinguished from the neighboring part of the campus. How vividly one recalls those walls of a seedy green-an indescribable old cotton-umbrella effect- whose original hue was a matter of pious belief to some, and corresponding doubt to many more. This subdued coloring was here and there diversified by the numerals of successive years, which clashed quite as uncompromisingly in inharmonious shades of green, as did ever their respective classes. The grass grew long at the base of the walls, which were charred all

'-p

87


round by its annual burning, when, withered and dry, someone set it alight with the halfformed purpose of seeing how near it would come to set the building afire. The rows of windows, with small panes of unevenly refracting glass, were thought to offer a fair mark to all who passed along the walk, and in consequence were usually minus a number of panes. A record of these was scrupulously kept, and when it so happened that a culprit was detected in actu, he paid for all broken since the last conviction, "'rhich. as these occurred only at long intervals, might seem a somewhat 'wholesale form of justice. At some remote period the "old gym" served the purpose indicated by its name. Alone of the old buildings it was selected to ornament the present site of the college, whether that its unique and peculiar architecture might be a foil to the new structure, or that its simplicity might inculcate the lesson of humility in an otherwise too much elated college -like the slave in the Roman chariot- only a trustee can say. Possibly it was moved, without any ulterior purpose, simply because movable, being of wood, while its fellows were constructed more substantially, though not more permanently, of stone. At all events it was transported and to economize set up on several piers of brick-work in lieu of a continuous foundation, the intervals being partially closed by an embankment. which gave free access to the wind, and with draft from broken windows reduced the possibility of heating in winter to little more than zero- its usual temperature. When the present Senior Class entered college, the melancholy appearance of the old building was enhanced by its isolation and seeming remoteness from conte:nporary affairs. There was not even any obvious means of approach, for the preceding class, with the contempt of youth for conventionalities and prece<lent, had destroyed the steps, thus early evincing an iconoclastic tendency. Later, this deficiency was supplied by a long plank with cross-pieces nailed at intenrals, along whi ch the Freshmen climbed to French recitations like chickens into a coop, lamenting the inconsistency with which the study of that language was divorced from the amiable civilitieg it suggests. As might be supposed, the plank soon shared the fate of the steps, and was replaced successively by a heap of ashes, a pile of sods secured with gas pipe, and finally, when these had disappeared, we completed the circle, like a metaphysical argument, and returned to steps, now of stone,- a somewhat commonplace, but on the whole satisfactory means of entrance. It is often wise to leave well-enough alone, even in matters of steps and situations. At this time the "old gym" contained, besides the French room, apartments for the storing of rubbish and lodging of the commons waiters, and a reading-room, which contained periodicals on the infrequent occasions when the college could be coerced into a subscription. Its organization presented nothing unusual; conversation was permitted then as now, though wrestling and destruction of the papers were endured rather than countenanced. Two old-fashioned stoves plentifully supplied the rooms with coal gas, though often red-bot and smelling like burnt rubber, diffused barely enough heat to make a draft. Fuel was stored in a bin outside, and the ashes were dumped near by, or. when the janitor was tired, immediately before the door, in which event professor and student waded resignedly through them, as though bowing to an invincible power. The French room served also for instruction in drawing, and annually on St. Patrick's day was decorated by a symbolic frieze on th e plaster above the blackboards, in which succeeding generations of Freshmen vied in depicting in vivid green the a chievements of the Hibernian saint. The room was also on occasions the theater of the gambols of a calf, smuggled in among tb.e Freshmen; and the low windows were conveniently situated for 88


â&#x20AC;˘

hasty exits from class. But all that and much more has passed away with the " old gym," be it propter or post, whether we call it advancement or with some of the Faculty bewail these signs of degenerating vitality. Long as the " old gym" was successful in defying art and time, at length it was forced to succumb to the compelling logic of fire, and, truth to tell, its memory thus purged is quite as attractive as ever was its actual presence. The 13th of May, r896, was a day of rejoicing at the college. A Bostonian might have fancied himself at home during the State Fast. In the evening there was a gathering to welcome a successful team and the customary bonfire had been kindled in their honor, and an express wagon borrowed from which they might address their enthusiastic supporters. A spark from this fire, it has been thought, wafted against the wind to the far corner of the opposite side of the "old gym," caused its destruction. Other theories have been advanced with eq ual inherent improbabilities, so hard is it for our slow-moving conservatism to accept such an improvement, without postulating an interruption of the laws of nature, of a miraculous or at least mildly cataclremic character. But secure of the advantage, it is perhaps as wise to conclude with the Faculty to be vaguely grateful, and not attempt to fix on a single circumstance or individual an h onor that might prove embarrassing. Be that as it may, the college was awakened toward the small hours by cries of "All out, the old gym's afire," and promptly turned out in various stages of deslzabille and sentiments even more diverse than costumes. The "old gym" burning like tinder, there was no question of that, and the flames rose high above its chimneys. The glare of the fire on eyes half awakened from sleep, the confused shadows of the background above all the picturesque attire and abandon of the onlookers combined, in the brilliant but unsteady light, to produce the bewildered sensation one has in gazing upon an impressionist painting of unknown lith, but which might equally well be taken for a vision of judgment or the Amazon march . In the confusion but little was accomplished; indeed , there was little to do beyond preventing the spread ofthe flames to neighboring structures, so the groups of spectators were left free to follow the impulse of the moment. According as their varying instincts directed. some rushed into the burning building to rescue the French sentences and the sleeping waiters; many more undertook the direction of the firemen; while others, with inopportune levity, rendered musical selections, like Ne.ro, on a similar occasion at Rome, to the scandal and disgust of the more sober-minded among the bystanders. Thanks to the efforts of all, and more especially the firemen, who with ropes pulled down the walls not yet consumed, morning found the " old gym" level with the ground, beyond hope of reconstruction. But how these old landmarks pass away, seemingly for all time! A few short years and they are gone. Up here on the ridge we are apt to forget that 1ravra p<< is more than a figure of speech, until the disappearance of some familiar object-the" old gym" or a section of fence- brings us to a realization. No~ are they ever to be quite replaced; barbed-wire is undoubtedly a triumph of ingenuity, but it lacks many of the qualities of cedar rails; and the remote architectural affinities of Martin Hall may rival, but can never reproduce, its predecessor. And so they go; a light space in the grass marks the site of the "old gym;" two unevenly placed stone posts emphasize the absence of the college gates, which have been disposed of to an iron foundry in two- thank heave we have still the sun-dial and the Bishop. But where is many another landmark, ¡many a pleasant association, tradition, good oldcustom-mazs on son! les neiges d'antan. 7


~HE

College year has passed,- a most prosaic statement to most of us, perhaps, but to others fraug-ht with tragic terrors. They hover before show called the Mysteries of Life, where the staid President plays the part of the curtain-raiser, and already the anxious graduate, peering through the peep-hole, sees the dim shapes of the actors on life's stage. On the right stands the leader of the Amazonian march- Miss Question of an Occupation- grim, and like the fabled Mademoiselle of all shows, old and hardened looking. Next to her comes the" premier danseur" of the company, so alluring in her make-up- Courtship- sometimes attended by one and sometimes by two more syrensMarriage and Divorce- while the chorus of many '' \Vills and Heirs" fill in the stage with eager gesticulations. So it is a serious season, and quickly should it be reviewed as the person who is about to drown recalls, in the flash of time, all the deeds of his life. "The College opened September 17th with forty-five new men," we read in the Tablet, but like the Indians, some, alas, have folded their tents and left for other huntinggrounds in search of other pursuits. The foot-ball season opened with a great brilliancy -Yale being able but to score six points against us , and this only after a fierce struggle. The next step in order of primogeniture was the decision of the Faculty to abolish evening service in the afternoon, and their changing the Sunday service to g. 1s a. m . , thus allowing time for those who wished it to go down town to church afterwards. A new building, to take the place of the old Gym., which lost its life under su<.:h sad circumstances, bas been erected on the south of the college building, making another advance in collegiate architecture of the decadence school. The pleasautest memory Of the fall was the parade in which the college, almost to a man, turned out to rectify the general impression held down town as to the soundness of our financial basis, and as a proof that we intended to pay our creditors in a sound and honest dollar. The gh'ost of

路 -(j_@l路


the reading-room again rose from its ashes of oblivion and demanded a slight donation, and many promises to pay before it settled down to its pristine simplicity of Tablet exchanges and a few daily papers. This year saw the beginning of basket-ball league between Yale, Trinity, and Wesleyan. The first game resulted in the score of 24 to 22 in our favor, beating Wesleyan 24 to 2, and being beaten by Yale r6 to 14. The third game was not played off on account of a disagreement as to location. On the night of February 16th the College walks were more deserted than usual. No light glimmered from Jarvis to Seabury, except where a few studiously-minded Seniors pored over their books. Stealthy forms of Sophomores were seen creeping from one Freshman's room to another, bearing a few battered cuspidores and other trophies of their midnight excursions. In Farmington Inn the scene was one of joy and wild festivity,- toasts to all college institutions were drunk again and again, and, with the early hours, the special trolley-car brought the Juniors and Freshmen back to Hartford,- back to the realities, in the case of the Freshmen, of lost door-knobs, bed-clothes, and stuffed key-holes. The next event of importance was Trinity Week. On Monday evening the Prize Oratoricals; Tuesday, the fourth Trinity German; on Wedn esday afternoon, the College Reception; on Thursday, the Musical Dramatic Organization, giving "Leave it to me," with informal dancing afterwards; and Friday the Junior Ball. Not only did the success warrant its continuance as a permanent feature of other college years, but, by bringing the College into closer touch with the people of Hartford, gave an opportunity for many of the men to realize the great kindnesses received from the friends of the College. The Dramatic Organizations have never been so successful as during the past year. There is a dash in all the plays worthy of far larger achievements, and it was due to the practice gained in acting by the men that made "Prince Nit" so great a success. The Annual Indoor Gymnasium Meet, held on Friday evening, March 12th, proved one of the most successful ever held. Two records were broken by Baxter, '99 . the high kick being placed at 9 feet, and that for the high jump being raised to 5 feet I rl-( inches . In the musical line, this year, the College has made a new departure in the giving of a comic opera - a stupendous task, and one which for weeks lay heavy on the college world. The success of the performance was marked from its outset. Favorable criticisms, especially of the music, were received from every place in which" Prince I it" was gi\'en. Even the "highest lady of the land" viewed the opera from her box in the Lafayette Street Theatre, according to a 路washington paper, "with marked enthusiasm." And lastly, the base-ball team made its appearance on the campus. As yet, clue to the weather -it rained in torrents on each day set apart for a collegiate game- the averages of most men on the team are near the thousand mark. The only cloud cast on the athletic life of this year is a cloud of disappointment felt at the failure of the negotiations between Wesleyan and ourselves to renew the Dual-Track-Game-Agreement satisfactory to both sides. In the Academic life, the Prize versions, the Historical prizes, the Chemical prizes, the Holland Scholarship, and the 路whitlock prizes, with the voluntary, announced for next year, in the Art L eague, have kept men busy; and it is, perhaps, with a sigh of relief from most, but a sigh of sadness from some, that the days of the college year have slipped away and have become part of the treasure stored in the room called, in our hearts, "College Life Days," and which will be the asylum in times to be, in troubles to come, from the hurry and fret of our after life. 91

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â&#x201A;Ź1ijab I ~

E dwelt by Cherith's tumbling stream Pl In years of long ago, At morn he heard the eagle's scream, At eve, the torrent's flow; And often, down the distant height, When foes were thick behind, A trumpet-call, by day or night, Came faintly on the wind. II The wild birds hushed their tuneful breath Where that dark streamlet ran, The desert seemed to dream of Death Around the lonely man ; But, throug h the dark and sullen rift, A thousand feet in air He saw the cloudy billows drift And knew that God was there. III The heavy silence of a calm Wrapped gloomily the scene, And held, entranced, one specter palm Above the deep ravine ; Gaunt Famine, like a horror, lay Along the barren pass, And sicklier-hued grew, day by day, The tufts of withered grass.

IV But, when, from Moab's peaks of snow, At each returning morn, There came, with ruddy flush and glow, The coy, cool breath of dawn; Or, when, at twilight, deep and drear, All purple grew the glen, God sent a message to the seer Beyond the dreams of men. 92


v From those wild cliffs, remote, unknown, Whence Cberitb drew its springs, Where Bethel's woods waved wild and lone, There came a sound of wings. Majestic, with his streaming hair The mournful Prophet stood, And called the ravens of the air To bring his daily food. VI He saw their circlings, wide and wild, Above the mountain-brow, And felt God led him like a child That lives, it knows not how ; And while, with trembling hand, be took The bread which heaven gave, Tears, as he bowed to drink the brook, Were mingled with its wave. VII 'Vhat were his thoughts, his dreams sublime, His wrapped, ecstatic prayer, His visions of a nobler time, A purer earth and air? O'er these no grand Isaiah-hymn Of triumph throws its ray, But, veiled from mortals, vague and dim, The record dies away. VIII He passed from Cherith's wasted stream, And, o'er his footsteps rolled The storm, the night, the sunlight gleamA drama half untold. To-day, beside that lonely flood, The pilgrim bares his brow, And prays, "Is there. no man of God To warn the nations now?"

IX Oh, streamlet! born in desert-wild And nursed in gleu and cave, In memory, still, dark mountain-child, I hear thy waters rave. I ride along thy dark ravine, And dream I watch again Thy torrent flowing, faintly seen Across the Jordan plain! ALEX. 93

MACKAY-SMITH, '72.


cast

Dallow~' ~n

' ~WAS

but a year last Hallowe'en, Thou stoodst beside me on the stair, All silver Ia y the moon's pale sheen In the dark tangles of thy hair, And surely, dear, thine eyes confessed That love bad rule of thy white breast.

· -!.£¥

'Twas but a year last Hallowe'en, That loud thy father's watch-dog bayed, Thou trembled as at specters seen, Thy lips grew cold, thy face afraict, Yet surely, dear, thine eyes confessed, Love only ruled thy lily breast. 'Twas but a year last Hallowe'en, A step ; a start ; one sharp wild cry ; Deep sank the jealous blade as keen As serpent's tooth- one sobbing sigh. Yet surely, dear, thine eyes confessed, That love still ruled thy crimsoned breast. HENRY R. REM >E:-1.

94


Ru Iota tau " "\'7ES, gentlemen," said the Professor to his class, "this whole subject of the 1 influence of the mind on the body is o_ne of extraordinary interest. All these cases that I have cite:i are well attested by reliable witnesses; but one most curious instance occurs to me which took place at this very institution. "A number of years ago when this college, and I may say all colleges, were in a semi-barbarous condition, and that atrocious and cowardly custom of hazing was practiced in its most virulent forms, there existed several of those most detestable of all fraternities, Sophomore hazing societies. The case in point occurred at the initiation of one of them-the best, I may venture to assert-Nu Iota Tau. The ceremony of branding was in progress and the last candidate had been reached. He was a delicate, nervous, imaginative chap, and for that reason he had been reserved for the last as the members of the society anticipated having great fun with him . And well they might, for with so great verisimilitude was the operation conducted that even the most imaginative were terrified. First, having bared his arm they held near it a red-hot poker for the purpose of intimidation, then simultaneously they applied the poker to a piece of raw meat, and to the arm a bit of ice. The fumes of the burning flesh and the sudden sensation, I assure you, gentlemen, are well calculated to deceive the senses of the vit:tim, and he conjectures with a good deal or" plausibility he is really undergoing the ordeal. As I previously remarked, this particular student was of a singularly sensitive temperament, and not unnaturally he fainted away. Of course, he was at once carefully attended to and taken to his room. The next day he experienced all the sensations of a severe burn, and more than that, the brand actually appeared, and from that day to this he has borne on his arm the letters, N. I. T. It will surprise you to learn that this happened to Prof. Flunkem, and I doubt not he will consent to exhibit his arm to you if you ask him. All, gentlemen, all the result of imagination." "But, Professor," said the man who was supposed to take an interest in the subject, which reputation he thought himself bound to sustain by means of the intelligent question. "But, Professor, is it not probable that he was actually branded, and that this story was trumped up to shield the culprits?" "A very natural supposition, but not true in this case. That he was not branded, I can vouch, for I was present at the ceremony myself."

95

J.

H . L.


11 "F

Back=Wooas

Romanc~r

ISHING Parties Accommodated wzrlt Large and Small Boats" is the modest

sign which greets you as you suddenly emerge from the darkness of the â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ loggin '' road, and, with a rush and a whirl, if your horses be spirited, turn up into the broad dooryard, which serves apparently as a living-room for the extensive family of Mine Host Brickett, popularly known to his friends as Asy. Asy is one of those scrawny-looking down-easters who never seems to grow old or change in any way, least of all in his clothing, and who bears a resemblance to nothing unless it be one of the stunted hackmatack trees which grow so plentifully on his farm. He is a notorious talker and story-teller, and his fish stories are common property throughout Eastern Maine. He usually finds some excuse for dropping in at the camp about eight in the evening, just as we have become comfortably settled for a quiet game of ---whist (bless me! but I almost said poker, which would never do, since our party includes a student of divinity). After a few general remarks, Asy tilts his chair back against the wall, inserts a cedar chip between his teeth, and waits patiently for an opening, which is soon offered by the innocent divinity student, who makes some inquiry concerning the fishing. ¡ "Fishin'?" begins Asy, "why, Lor' bles,; ye, man. this 'ere pond hez got more perch in it than all the rest o' the ponds put together. Ye know ole man Stevens thet lives up here to the Corner, don't ye? Wal', he hed a saow last summer thet wuz runnin' round loose on the farm, an' the fust thing he knew, thet saow begun ter grow fat an' plump ez a bar'!, which beins he wuzn't feedin' of 'er anything but dish-water, wuz mighty cur'us-like. Wal', one day Bill's boy, him thet married a Holmes, wuz fishin' daown on the p'int, an' what d'yer s'pose he see thet saow do? \Vhy, she jest rolled daown over the hill inter the water, opened her mouth an' waited till a perch swum in, an' then she chawe!i 'im daown an' laid fer another, an' she et twenty-seven perch afore she got enough. Yes, sir, an' thet saow dressed off five hundred an' ninety-two an' a half paounds last fall when Bill killed 'er." I heard the divinity student groan a little under his breath, but I knew that this was only a "curtain-raiser,'' so I was prepared for the worst, and I got it. "East Pond hain't what it useter be, though," he continued, with a reminiscent air. "Naow, when I wuz a boy, we useter use white perch fer dressin', an' we did git some

g6


cedar by the

master good crops. Two perch in every hill o' corn an' about every row we boys useter put in a trout so's ter git red ears." "Did it always work?" I asked. "Never know'd it to fail but once, an' thet wuz the year we bed the big hail storm. It hailed so thet day thet it - -- " " Broke every window in your house, and the stones were as large as hen's eggs," broke in Bob. "Choke it off, Asy; I've heard that story seven times." "I wuz thin kin' I'd told ye about it afore. But, es I wuz sayin', it useter be gTeat days fer huntin' and fishin' when I wuz a boy. I recklect once, when I wuz a youngster 'bout r8 or 19, thet I wuz goin' over ter help Lije Stevens, hayin', an' I took a short cut daown 'cross the shore o' the cove. All on a suddin I happened ter look at the cove, an' ez sure ez you're born, they wuz so many perch thar thet ye couldn't see the water. The bass wus drivin' 'em in, an' it looked like a silver mine a glistenin' in the sun. I wuz quite a sperited boy in them days, an' o' course it set my blood b'ilin' ter see so many fish ter once, so I waded in an' begun throwin' 'em out on the shore. But they'd flop back 'bout ez fast ez I could git 'em out, so 'twasn't much use tryin'. Then all on a suddin I bed a bright idee. I jest waded out up to my middle, an' when I gut thar, my pants, which wuz considerable loose an' baggy, wuz filled chuck full o' perch. Then I tied 'em round the bottoms an' started for shore with 'bout a bushel o' perch floppin ' round each leg. When I got 'bout two-thirds o' the way in, I happened to look up an' right thar on the beach, boys, thar wuz a standin' the prettiest deer you ever see, a buck with three pronged antlers. I wuz a cussin' myself for not bringin' a gun, when all to once- slap - hang- off come my last gallus button, an' I had ter grab fer my breeches ter keep from loosin' my fish. When I looked up ag'in, what d'ye s'pose I see? Thar was thet buck layin' on the sand, stun dead, shot through the breast by thet button which wuz a brass one thet my gran'father wore in the Revolution. "An' if you don't believe it , which I shouldn't blame no man for not doin', why, all's ye got ter do is ter come up to the house an' I can show ye the very identical button; an' the Widder Gage, her thet wuz a sister ter my fust wife, hez gut that deer's .hide in her best chamber over ter Smithfield Village, where yer kin see it any time. "Speakin' o' the village, though, reminds me o' the time I wuz hit by lightnin' in the leg. Ye see 'twuz this way. I'd jest been over to the village with a load of---" "Good-night, boys; I'm going to bed," interrupted Bob, as he made a jump for the stairway which leads to the upper regions ; and, before Asy had time to get started on another of his remarkable tales, his audience had vanished. And in the privacy of his chamber I heard the divinity student remark, "If I were addicted to profanity, I should say that Asy Brickett was a ---liar." REUEL ALLAN BENSON,

97

'99.


Str~~•

€asy

t:\ H, have you heard of Easy Street lJ That winds its downward length away, \Vhere Prince and Pauper passing, greet Each other with a glad "good-day"? Ah Easy Street ! Fair Easy Street ! All lit with lights that gleam and glare, Where every passer-by you meet Bespeaks you soft, bespeaks you fair, Until aweary with your face And form that pleased the moment past, He turns to win another's grace, And wooes her while her beauties last. Now once there walked a girl that way, A maid with face divinely sweet; Her laughter floated far that day Along- the length of Easy Street. Ah Easy Street! Fair Easy Street 1 Soon sadly did her footsteps stray Among the tramp of heedless feet, Before the dying of that day! For once a stranger by hE:'r side Gazed on her face with sudden awe; Her helpless heart for yearning cried, She surely knew his face before ! But no, be turned," You look like oneBut she was fair, divinely sweet. I knew her when my life was young ; Not torn with tramping Easy Street. •· She called him, choked with rising tears; She stopped and softly spoke his name. Off fell the mantle of passed years; She felt her heart was still the same. Alas ! be beard, or heeded not, But turned another face to greet.

So soon are purer days forgot And early loves in Easy Street I HENRY R. REMSE ' .

9


"She called him, choked with rising tears, She turned and softly spoke his name."


Cb~

Snow

Brid~

DEATHLESS Love! would that the task were mine T o wreathe for thee a zone of myrtle pale, To burn rich incense 'fore thy votive shrine In hallowed grotto or sequester'd dale, Thrice brighter would thy tripods ever burn, Thrice whiter would thy misty douds arise, And though I weary grew I could but learn That love is echoed in heart rending sighs. For love would die if sorrow never came To kindly breathe upon its smoldering flame. Oh! I, who utter but a sad complaint, Like some lone nightingale at eventide ; Whose doleful heart for very love doth faint, And seeks a leafy tree where it may hide; I. too, of yore have knelt before thee dumb; Upon my lips fair vows have burned to thee. My heart, grown sick with longings, now is numb; Each hour becomes a long eternity. Oh, bathe me with thy restful love to-day; Oh, cro wn me with thy rosy flo11路er, I pray! Come, halo me with thy soft arms, so white; Oh, prithee, shroud me with thy velvet form; But not too late. for silently one night, The Snow-Bride, leaning on the arm of Storm, Anci heralded by nymphs from elf-Jafid. fl.eet, Came smiling down the stairs in silver sheen,Drinking the net:tar of her flowers sweet Which she bad garlanded with ferns of green. " Ring! ring, 0 bells!" cried nymphs in wild delight, " The Snow-Bride pure will wed the Earth to-night. " See ! see her lover with his hoary hair, " And visage ever constant as a dial, '' Yet wrinkled by his yearning and his care; " For since he first beheld his Love's sweet smile. " And heard her words that fall like summer rain " Upon the bosom of a listless lake, " His fleecy -woven life by mothy pain " Has fretted been. Awake! 0 mirth, awake! " And shed a multitude of sunny beams " Into his heart- the haunt of love-tuned dreams.路路 100


A fainting love-song in her veil has wrought, And it was fringed with violets of blue. Oh, to her softly-tinted brow it brought That loveliness which flowers gain from dew. Her mother, Moon, did kiss her with a tear, When, o'er her silken tresses gleaming bright, She gently draped the bridal-veil; while near Her lingered flower-girls in pink and white, As humming-birds a blushing rose revere, For it is sweeter far than tulip, hale, Or blue verbena, never growing pale. Sweet bridal-strains dissolved themselves in air, And all was hushed as in a room where Death , With silent tread, doth enter, - claiming there That no one speak save with a muffled breath. 0 bridal-strains !-sweet, silver-flowing strains! The Earth's ecstatic soul leaped up to hear Thy liquid songs, while through his dark-hued veins His blood grew cold, as though beside the bier Of some young friend he motionless did stand, And in deep grief did hold an icy hand. The bridal-veil was lifted from her face. 0 sprite of love, how weak is life's thin thread ! Its pulsing fibres how we each embrace; But how death's shadow fills us with its dread ! Her lips then crowned his for a moment brief. H e swooned, and lifeless fell where, tier on tier, The heliotrope was weeping in its grief'.rhe bridal-strains became a death-dirge drear ! While o'er his form her bridal-veil- his pallShrouded the lover and his bride from all. 0 deathless Love ! come halo me to-night; Come, speak one word in accents quick or slow. Oh, prithee, twine thine arms, so lithe and white, About my neck. Oh, say, clast not thou know H ow sobs the Snow-Bride o'er her lover, dead, Till, in her wild despair, she swoons to rest? 0 deathless Love ! crown with thy flower my head, And lull me to a calm upon thy breast Ere thou wilt hear these words from black-robed Fate : "Thy love was wanted, but it came tuo late." DANIEL H UG H VERDER.

IOI


CWO C~tt~rs HARTFORD, Nov. 3, 1895路 told me rightly, when we last met, that some day I should ~Tl be most unhappy, and to-day I feel that your predictions have come true. And why? To-day, for the first time, I know the wretchedness of my own life, and it was through her whom you have always blamec.l and hated as the loac.lstone \vhich was dragging me down into a course leading to death. You know how beautiful she is! Those large eyes looked scorn on me to-day, and that auburn hair burned like a halo around her white forehead. I know Eleanor is what you would call a bad woman, but to me she is purer now and brighter than those angels you continually seem to live with. It was this way-for I must tell you all. My heart will break unless I seek absolution from your confessional. I do not remember how I first visited that house, but I believe that it was early in my junior year-a house one is seldom seen going into. and never leaving; and although it has the sign "Cafe Royale" blazoned plainly above the door, no carriages are ever standing by its pavement. Outside, it is inoffensive enough, plain enough, and like other houses ; inside it holds the secrets of many tragedies, and mine also. I do not know why I went there last evening. I was alone, and, as I stood in the porch and turned to look down the street, I saw but a solitary figure, muffled- for the weather was cold. The free, even step seemed strangely familiar, and the imperious holding of the head recalled to me one I dearly loved. She seemed in a hurry, and Iremember plainly how queerly my hearl fluttered and stopped as the sharp raps of her heels on the pavement came nearer and nearer. The man was a long time opening to my ring, ant!. I was turning to pull the bell again, when she came below me. A sharp ray of light struck my face, and I heard a sound of recognition full of surprise and pain ; and, as the door opened, she came up quickly, and, slipping her gloved hand into mine, whispered" Jack!" and I turned and saw Eleanor. The door closed behind us both, as, arm in arm, the waiter, a personification of discretion, ushered us in. His eyes are always cast down, his head is bent, his shoes are felt, yet he recognized us, although be seemed intently interested in the heavy flowered carpet. He glided before us with the softness of a cat that is about to spring, up the stairway I knew so well, past the public dining-room; the tables laid with scrupulous care; ice-water and olives awaiting fifty purely imaginary guests, for there are no public dinners at the "Cafe Royale." I knew this all, yet all seemed fain t and far- au ''Arabian Night's" tale, read in early and unspotted infancy. The waiter might have been a silent genii, and I and Eleanor a fairy

my

DEAR }01!!'1,- You

102


prince and bride. I felt her eyes steadily watching me, and her arm trembled violently, with love for me, I thought,- and I was happy. Past closed doors, in endless number, the magic genii led us, but, at last, with a deprecating murmur, which sounded far away, ushered us into one of these- a room, with a table set for two, and a curtained window opening into a dark court-all as I knew the many others were. The menu was ready, and I laughed when the silent waiter brought the champagne and closed the door behind him. One glass, and then another, and I felt like myself again. "Eleanor!" I noticed that she did not answer, but what did I care ! " How nice this is ! Smoking dishes, and no "butler standing behincl. us, like a sentinel, to promote indigestion ! Come, Eleanor, shall we begin?" How odd she looked ! Her eyes seemed all pupils and glowed with a brilliancy strange to me. Her cheeks, which were, ordinarily, so full of color and life, seemed deadly pale. I was frightened . "For God's sake, are you ill?" I cried, and ran to her, catching hold of her hands. At the touch of my fingers she seemed to awake and come to herself again. "What was the matter?" said I. â&#x20AC;˘Âˇ Nothing," she laughed, "nothing. Only sometimes everything seems changed. 1y present life is a dream far away, and my early past comes back so true and sweet." This sad mood passed quickly, and, as the wine moun ted to my head, her presence held new fascination. I noticed the voluptuous curves of her firm arms and shoulders, and the way her rosy neck melted into them. Her bright eyes shone naturally, and her stories sparkled with humor and good fellowship. I know that I must have been drunk last night or I never should have dared do it. Bnt her warm breath, as I kissed her, thrilled me and made me wild. In an instant I was on my knees, maudlingly (oh, how I hate myself!) telling her my love, and.vowed to marry her. And she laughed . Yes, I hear it still. It struck and pierced me like the cold blade of a knife. It ran through me like an icy shiver. "You love me. Oh, that is too good! How pleased your saintly brother would be!" And again she laughed: "You know what I am ! Still there was a time when your sister might have known me, and loved me too- but now-" Her laugh this time was sad. Again that fixed look began to settle on her. She swayed slightly, and I ran to catch her. With a visible effort, she turned and looked at me, and, drunk as I was, it sobered me. Love, hope, resignation, and despair shone there, and, clutching the table to steady herself, with one hand she pointed t the door. "IE you love me, leave me." And I, like a whipped cur, left her, loving her forever and ever as long as my life remains. ,And now, dear brother, I can say no more to night. I have written till the fire is dead, and the wick is flickering in my student's lamp. Good night, clear brother, and come to me soon.

II. HARTFORD, Nov. 6, 1895¡ DEAR JoliN,- I was sitting last night at my desk, writing a note to her, when my door was opened and a man brought me a letter. He said that he was not to deliver it for half an hour yet, but that as he had business near here. I took the letter from him, and . recognizing the writing, tore it open quickly. It was from Eleanor. "Dear Jack," it read, "I know that you will find nothing unwomanly in me, when you have finished reading this. And so I tell you, dear, that I too love you. I love you 103

_.r:;::.


more than I shall ever be able to tell you now. But perhaps. if people like me have a future, and if I am not cutting myself off from my last chance for it by this my premedi路 tated act, there without shame on either side, I shall tell you face to face that I have loved you and love you still, better than ever you can know. Do you think that I could ever be happy with the knowledge every time I saw you that through me you had los t the love of your family, of your brother of whom you have often told me, and your dead sister, and that you ruined on my account the whole of that future, so bright and happy for you. Oh, no. I know that you would ask me again and again as you did last night, until I yielded- And so, good bye- God keep you! It is so easy, and I love you better than my life." The messenger was still stumbling in the dark on the last steps of the stairs, as I passed him, hatless. He heard me coming and made way for me. Outside, the night was clear and cold, and the stars shone like bits of burnished steel in the sky. I, fortunately, just got a car. "Hurry!" I said to the conductor as I looked at my watch. "You are full two minutes late." " Oh, that's nothing," he laughed, and went on ringing up the fares. I could have choked him. "Nothing!" when every second meant more to me than all the endless years of my life. We got there at last, without any definite plan on my part. How long and dingy was the alley, and from a bar-room carne the sound of a guitar and a woman's coarse voice, singing the song I had heard Eleanor sing. And I cursed her, by all that I held holy, all the way up the rickety stairs, until I came to her door. It stood half open, and showed the interior clean and neat. An empty bottle and broken glass still lay on the floor. Beside the bed on which she was lying an old dirty woman kneeled, motherly chafing Eleanor's hands. "Poor thing, poor thing!" she \Vas crooning, as softly as if she were lulling a fretful child to sleep. I pushed her aside. "Tell me-Is she dead-0 God, is she dead?" " Tot quite. Now don't yer take on so, sir. I have seen it often- so often. Poor thing, poor thing !" Then my voice must have reached those senses, fluttering about her dying heart, for Eleanor opened her eyes. But at the same instant a fearful shudder passed over her, her hands clutched the bedclothes, and, as I stooped to her, a froth ming led with blood came over her lips ; and as my mouth touched Eleanor's, I believe my spirit and hers were wedded for all eternity. And now, dear brother, often when I wake at night I see her standing by me, and with her, arm in arm, my sister, and they seem calling and calling me. I wonder if God will let me go - soon. H. R. R.

104


ve a nedibave 路ould lost dead lppy ight, etter

Jl

fi

as I

sons

LONG the line the battle rolled,

The clang of swords, the crash of spears, And deeds of valor manifold, Such as ne'er grace degenerate years, Were waged by him whose heart grew bold At thought of one face wan with tears.

~ght !rtu-

liou 1the :han

She sat alone the livelong day Where bright her lord's large armor hung, And watched each scar of fiercer fray , Each bite of spear, each mail-link sprung In border-strife or fierce foray Fought for her sake, when love was young. A ruddy stain began to creep Between the lions on his shield, And ran, in crimson furrows deep, Across its gold and azure fieldWhile, where the waves of passion sweep, One valiant heart lies hushed in sleep.

hers

and God

HENRY R. REM SEN

Quit~

Ratural

' $ IS queer that trees aren't scarce in spring,A fact quite past believing, For how could this be otherwise, When all the trees are leaving? W. T. 0.

8

105


rna misnon A Song

Q' I'XG

to me from that far off land,

W

Ma Mignonne, The song that you sang in the days of yore, Ma Mignonne, When you walked with me by the river's marge, Where the fays set sail in their leafy barge, Sing sweet and low to me, Dear-heart, Sing Love to me, Mignonne. Sing to me from the land of Love, Ma Mignonne, The song of sighs that you sang to me, Ma Mignonne, When we sat at ease in a woodland dell, While the shades of twilight 'round us fell, Sing sweet and low to me, Dear-heart, Sing Love to me, Mignonne. W. TYLER

Jl

OLCOTT.

triol~t

Q H,

who would deceive her, That maiden, so fair? I'm sure none would grieve her, Oh, who would decdve her? Yet one could relieve her, Of kisses and care,

lJ

Though he'd not deceive her, That maiden, so fair. DANIEL H UG H VERDER.

106


coo~

not

Is

Jill

f F love were all, if love were all, I would not hear the warrior's call But linger in my stately hall To hear the strains of music fall, That I might feast my heart, ah yes, On lovely melody's excess, Which rouses with its powerful might My heart athirst for wild delight, But love's not all when honor ~>tands Pleading his cause with outstretched hands. That love were all, could I but think I would not linger at the brink Of love's bright ocean deep and wide But dive beneath its surging tide, And lose myself beneath its foam Within its depths to live and roam; But love's not all when virtue sweet Looks up a kindred face to greet, For love falls helpless at her feet. Nor is love all when sacrifice Begs for a life with saddened eyes. The young monk immaturely old Within his cloistered cell so cold, With trembling hands fingers his beads Praying for others and their needs. By discipline his soul is taught, And wanton love is not his thought, The world and all its hopes forsooth He sacrificed when but a youth That other men through him might be Made better for eternity. The mural Christ with age grown dim Beholds the monk and blesses him. DANIEL HUGH VERDER.

ÂŁiu~

Wiru

~ OME

CR.

wires are called alive, no doubt, Because they have a way Of getting hold of current news And topics of the day.

..

107

W. T. 0.


Cb~

trinity

Cabl~t

Published Every 7'/zree f!Vuks during Term Time by the Studmts of Trim"ty College

Board of €dHors for 1sg6= 1sgz managing Editor HENRY R

Buslnm managn

TGERS REMSEN,

'98

.WALTON STO UTENBURGH DA NKER,

t:ltmry Editor HERMAN VON WECHLINGER S CHULTE,

HOWARD DA NIEL PLIM PTON,

'97

'97

J oSEPH HENRY L ECOUR,

'98

REUEL ALLEN BENSON,

108

'99

'97


'97

/


Jl B_s

sons

I sit and thrumb on the sounding strings The songs my sweetheart taught me, I feel the sway Of that summer's day When first in her toils she caught me.

l feel again the throb of the sea, And the salt of the spray blown over, While some soft strain Recalls again The breath of the thyme and clover.

Ill


tb~

trinity lop

Founded by t he C lass of 1874

€dUors '74 '75 '76 '77 '78 '79 'So '81 '82

'83 '84 '85 '86 '87 '88 '89 'go '91

'92 '93 '94 '95 '96 '97 '98

P. H. Whaley, G. M. Dubois, S. H. Hewlett, H . E. Whitney W. D. Sartwelle, H. M. Hooper, C. D. Scudder, G. W. Lincoln, E. W. Worthington I. Hiester, E. N. Burke. H . V. Rutherford, W. W. Gillette, W. C. Skinner A.M. Clarke, R. H. Coleman, W . E . Rogers, J. E. Kurtz, G. H. Norton W. C. Blackmer, R. M. Campbell, G. H. Moffett, J. C. Duell, H. B. Scott W . N. Elbert, A£anaging .l!.liitor; Orr Buffington, A. Harding, J . S. Carpenter, S. G. Fisher G. Kneeland, W . R. Leaken, W. L. Crosby, C. G. Williams, J. C. Barrows G. B. Pattison, Managing Editor; L . C. Washburne, A. W. Reineman, W. T. Elmer, G. S. Huntington C. Carpenter, Managing .l!.ditor; C. H. Carter, C. E. Hotchkiss, D. M. Bohlem, R. T. Reineman F. Rossevelt, Afanaging Editor; H. L. Golden, H . W. Thompson, A. H . Wright, J. R. Carter E. L. Purdy, lvfanaging Editor; W. R. Sedgwick, W. S. Barrows, F. D. Bulkley, E. S. VanZile, E . S. Hills S. T. Miller, Managing .l!.ditor; H. Nelson, J r., H. B. Loomis, A. Codman, J. R. Cunningham H. R. Heydecker, Managing Editor; G. E. Beers, E. C. Niles, E. B. Hatch , A. H. Anderson, '87, W. j. Tate A. H . Anderson, Managing Editor; G. C. Carter, G. S. Waters, C. W. Bowman, F. B. Whitcombe, 0. A . Sands M. C. Warner, Managing Editor ; J. P . Elton, L. W . Downes, A. McConihe, R. C. Eastman, H. M. Belden C. H. Remington, Managing Editor; R. H. Schutz, S. F. Jarvis, J r, A. E. Wright, A. Millard, R. C. Tuttle G. P. Coleman and G. W. Miner, Managin.r; 1-..aitors; G. T. Macauley, Litera1-y Editor; G. T . Warner, C. S. Griswold, R. McC. Brady, R. H. Hutchins E. B. Finch, Managing Editor; J. B. Burnham, Literary Editor; A. C. Graves, I. W. Hughes, j . F. Plumb, E. F. Pressey H. S . Graves and W. 0. Orton, Managing Editors; T. H. Yardley , Literary Editor; R. F. Humphries, C. A. Johnson, Ernest Randall Reginald Pearce, Managin.r; Editor; R. P. Bates, Literary Editor; W. F. Collins, W. E . Conklin, James Cullen, Jr., J. W. Lewis, W. P. Niles W. W .. Vibbert and ~· F. Weed, Managinf{, Editors; P. R . Wesley, Literary Edztor; G. W. Elhs, H. T. Greenley, N. r. Pratt R. H. M~c:;tuley and F. S. ~urrage, Mana.r;in!{ Editors; David Wil!ard, Literary .l!.dztor; E. P. Hamhn, W. W. Reese, S. K . Evans, A . F. Mtller, E . M. Yeomans L . Potter and E. Parsons, Managinf Editors; P. T. Custer, Litera1-y l:.aitor; M. H. Coggeshall, W. F. Dyett, \\. T. Olcott, C. H. Street, S. K. Zook H. W. Allen and G. S. McCook, Mana.r;ing Editors; W. S. Danker, Literary F:ditor; G. E. Cogswell, G. T. Hendrie, H. W. Hayward, P . M. Wood, H . T . Sherriff. M. F. Chase. M. R . Cartwright and Philip Cook, Managing Editors; H. R. Remsen, Literary Editor; W . M. Austin , H. J. Blakeslee , D. C. Graves, T. H. Parker, Alexander Pratt, J r., P . S . Smithe 1!2

'


"'"' "'"'< ..J

VI

1ington

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P<

penter, !-< :I:

w. T. ohlem,

'-'

:X >

Vright,

z ~ - (>! t; <

ulkley,

<

;:>U

"'w

"'"'< 0..

, J. R . Hatch, wman,

7.

w

VI

::;

:onihe,

w

~

A. E .

t

tera?JI

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Liter E. M. iitO?~ ;

erary H .T. erary ander

VI

w > <

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(.!)


Cibrary

Committ~~

THE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE PROFESSOR SAMUEL HART

CHARLES J . HoADLY, LL.D .

Assistants H ERIJERT BICKFORD P ULSIFER, '97 WILLI AM TAYLOR WALKER, '97 PERCIVAL SARGENT S~!ITHE, '98

Librm-y Hou rs IO to I I A.M. and I2 M.-I P.M., 3 to 4 P.M. Monday, IO to I I A.M. and I2.~1 . -I P.M., 3 to 4 P.M. Tuesday, . II A .M . to I P.M. Wednesday, IO A.M. to 12 M., 2 to 3 P.M. Thursday, IO to II A.M. and I2 M.-I P.M., 2 to 3 P.M. Friday, . IO A.M. to I P.M . Saturday,. The whole number of volumes now registered as in the library IS 36,762, besides about 3.400 duplicate volumes, about 24,000 pamphlets, and about 6,000 duplicate pamphlets. The number of volumes received during the year, exclusive of some soo pamphlets and unbound college catalogues and convention journals, is 590. Of this number 172 were purchased, and 4I8 were added by gift.

Statisti~s

of

Cir~ulation

General Works, Philosophy and Sociology, ( Theology, f Philology and Classics, Science and Art, Periodicals, English Fiction, English Essays, Poetry, and Drama, Other Literature, History, Biography, and Travel,

9

j I 55 ( 95 135 205

I77 I 57 247 321

Total,

1,534

Cir~ulation June, September, October, November; December,

99

123 I91 2IO

45 87 IS6

I39 II8

j 113 3I 24I

1

_1__1,267

bp montbs January, . February, March, April, May,

Total,

I23 203 â&#x20AC;˘ 190 I23 83 .

liS

I

,267


Cbirtp=fi«b

Priz~ V~rsion D~clamation Cont~st

MORAL PHILOSOPHY R OOM THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1897

Cice?'O De Fuga Sua et Reditu

WILLIAM ALBERT WARNER, CT.

(PI'O Sestio, 2o-29, 49-52) Cz'ce?'O De Fortitudz1ze

HAROLD LooMIS CLEASil Y, CT.

(De Officiis, Lib. I, ex cnjJta) Cicero D e Catilinae ConsjJiratzim e

THEODORE HENRY PARKER , CT.

(Pro Murena, 3 7-4I) Cz'cero De Laudilms Reguli

AunREY DARRELL VIBBERT, N .Y.

(De 0/}iciis, Lib. III, excerjJta) Ct'cero De Causa Milom's

ALEXANDER PRATT, JR .

(Pro Mz'lone, 34-38)

..

]UdS~S MR. CHA S. D. ALLEN REV. JAMES

,V,

BRADIN

MR. WILLIAM

Prz'ze awarded to

E.

A. BULKELEY

ALEXANDER PRATT, JR., '98

116


Cb~ Bacb~lor's M 1C::. l

Coast

ANY maidens fair I've knownGirls with soft and potent eyes

That would melt a heart of stone, Every maid a lovely prize. I have worshiped at their feet, Yielded to their charms, and yet Is the best of them as sweet As the girl I've never met?

Shall I meet her ? Who can tell ? Life is short, the world is wide, While I wait I realize She may be another's bride. Fate has kept us two apart, We may never meet-and yet Here's a toast, I pledge my heart To the girl I've never met.

w.


(


Jlssociation of Jltbl~t~s of Jlm~rica

Cb~ lnt~r=Coii~Siat~

Jlmat~ur

President,

J ISt, c. F. }ELLINGH O USE 1 2d, J. D. CLARK

Vice-President,

R. W. AB BOT , N.Y. u. P. C. MARTIN, Princeton

Secretary, Treasurer,

Ex~cutl\1~ ÂŁommltt~~

S. K . Gerard, Yale ; W. H. Fearing, Columbia; J.D . Winsor of Penn.; H. W . Howe, Harvard.

tb~ Jlsso~iation Amherst College Boston University Brown University College of City of New York Columbia College Columbian College Cornell University Dartmouth College Fordham College Georgetown University Harvard University Hobart College Iowa University Lafayette College Lehigh University Princeton University Rutgers College

Stevens College Swarthmore Colleg e St. John 's College Trinity College University of California University of City of New York University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan University of Rochester University of Syracuse University of Vermont University of Wisconsin Union College Washington and Jeff. College Wesleyan University f Williams Colleg e Yale University II9


cw~nty=first

Jlnnual of

;t~Jd m~~ttns

tb~

I. Jl. Jl. Jl. Jl. may Ioo

30, 1896,

at manbattan

Yards Daslt

'ti~Jd,

220

Record - WE FEns, Georgetown, 9 4-5 sec.

WEFER , Georgetown, 9 4-5 sec. PATTERSON, Williams BowEN, Cornell

B uRKE, Boston Univ., so 2-5 sec. FISHER, Yale CoLFELT, Princeton

r-s sec

Haif-Mzle Run Record- H OLLISTER , Harvard,

1

min. 56 4-5

H oLLI STE R, H a rvard , 1 min. 56 4-5 sec. HI NCK LEY, Yale SCHAFF, Columbia

ll:fz"le Run

Mz"le Walk Record - BORCHERLI NG, Princeton, 6 min. 52 4-5 sec.

Record- ORTON, U. of P., 4 min. 23 2- s sec.

] AkVJS, U . of P., 4 min. 28 4-5 sec. ORTON , U. of P. GRANT, Harvard

THRALL, Yale, 6 min . 54 2-5 sec. FETTERMAN, U. of P. DARRACH, Yale

Yards Hurdle

220

S. CHASE, Dartmouth, l R ecord: { WILLI AMS, Yale, f rs 4-S sec.

PERKINS, Yale, 16 r-s sec. HATCH, Yale B!JUR, Columbia

Yards Hurdle

Record- BR EMER, Harvard, 24 3-5 sec.

..

BRE~IER,

Harvard, 25 sec. SHELDON, Yale PERKINS, Yale

Rumu1zg Hz;f{h Jump WJNSOR, U. of P., 6ft. 1 in . P o wELL, Cornell CRAIGHEAD, Wash. and J e ff .

21

WEFERS, Georgetown, 21 1-3 sec. pATTERSON , Williams DENH OLM , Harvard

Record- SHATTUCK, Amherst, 49U sec.

R ecord - WI NSOR, U. of P., 6ft.

Yards Dash

Record - W EFERS, George town,

Quarter-Mile Run

I2o

n. Y.

1

R1t1zmizg Broad Jump

in.

Record-V. MAPES, Columbia, 22ft. u }( in.

L. P. SHELDON, Yale, 22ft. 37-1' in. MASON, Harvard BUCHHOLZ, U. of P. 120

'


Pole Vault

Throwz'ng r6-lb. Hammer

Record : {BUCHHOLZ, U. of P.,} 11 {t • 2 :Ji'~- ln . . H OYT, H a rvard, ALLI S, Yale, II ft. 1¥ in. STEWART, U. of P. { SMITH, Yale, and VAN WINKLE, Georgetown

Record - HI CKOK, Yale, ' 35ft.

in.

Bz'cyc!e Races

Puttz'ng r6-Pound Shot Record-HICKOK, Yale, 44ft.

n~

rr.Vz

in.

R. SHELDON, Yale, 41ft.

7~

CHADWICK, Yale, 132 ft. 6 Yz in. WOODRUFF, U. of P. CRoss, Yale

Columbia, 5 points Yale, 2 points U. of P., Y. point Columbian Univ., Yz point

in.

WooDRUFF, U. of P. KNIPE, U. of P.

Summarp p.; EvENTS

r.l

..l

<

~

roo yards dash 220 yards dash Quarter-mile run Half-mile run Mile run. Mile walk 120 yards hurdle 220 yards hurdle High jump Broad jump Pole vault Hammer-throw Shot-put . Bicycle races Totals

0 0 2 2 0 6 7 3 0 5

5.V.

"' 0

~ 0 0 0 0 7 2 0 0 5 2 2 3

6 5 2

Yz

43.V.

22

.v.

0

~

< > 0: <

:r: 0 0

0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 14

z > 0 ,... r.l <.!>

0: 0

r.l

c.!:l 5 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

> <

;; :0

::::>

..l

0

u 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 5

10 Yz

7

.v.

z

;_::,

z

c

r

"'0

~

0 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

;:;; "'

<

:J..l

~

z

..l ..l

r.l

z

0: 0

u

2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0

4

3

0 ,...

"'

"'r.l .......

z

<

;;

o(!

;;::

r.l

u

z

~ p..

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

::::>

"' < ~ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

..l

0

u 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0

.v. Yz

' 9

121

.


Cb~ R~w

England lnt~r=Coii~Siat~ Jltbl~tic Jlssociation Off1C¢fS

/'resident, Vice-President, Secretary , Trea surer,

J. H. PRtNGLE, Dartmouth J. G. Ht CKS, Brown I. R. KENT , Tufts H. W. JoNES, l\1. I. T.

Executl\le Committee Chairman,

J.

H. Pringle, :Oartmouth; H. vV. Allen, M. I. T. ; C. N. Borth, W. P. I.; J. H. LeCour, Trinity; T. L. Pierce, Bowdoin.

tb¢ Jlssoc1at1on Amherst College Bowdoin College Brown University Dartmouth College Massachusetts Institute of Technology

122

Trinity College Tufts College Wesleyan University Williams College Worcester Polytechnic Institute


C¢ntb Jlnnual Cbampionsbip ffi¢¢tins Wort¢St¢r.

mass.. may

Prosramm~ Ioo Yards Dash Record -PATTERSON, Williams,

1-5 sec.

I2o Yards Hurdle

S. CHASE, Dartmouth, 16 I-S sec. HoRNE, Bowdoin MOSSMAN, Amherst 410 Yards Dash Record - SII .\TTUCK, Amherst, 49 1-2 sec.

STEilBINS, 1\I. I. T., 52 3-s sec. ELioT, Amherst HAM, Dartmouth

Yards Hurdle

S. CHASE, Dartmouth, 26 I-S sec. HoRNE, Bowdoin MossMAN, Amherst

Two-Mile Run

1te

to

min.

1

2 ~ 5 sec.

T wo-i/lfile .Bicycle Record- MORRISON, M. I. T., 5 min. 27 4-5 sec.

GARY, Dartmouth, 6 min. 28 sec. DoNAHUE, Tufts FARNUM, M. I. T.

011e-ilfile R zm R ecord- ] ARVIS, Vvesleyan, 4 min. 32 1-5 sec.

220

Yards Dash

Record -IDE, Dartmouth,

22

3-5 sec.

O'BRIEN, Brown, 23 I-S sec. ELLIOTT, Amherst C. F. KENDALL, Bowdoin

Mile Walk min. 8 2-5 sec.

TowER, \Vesleyan, Io min. 27 4-s sec. BEAN, Brown SrNKINSON, Bowdoin

Pole Vault Record - T OWNE, Williams,

2

PRI NGLE, Dartmouth, 4 min. 42 4-5 sec. T owER, Wesleyan F URBISH , Amherst

Record-IDE, Dartmouth, 26 sec.

Record - ]ARns, Wesleyan,

Record-DADMUN, ,V. P. I.,

BOTSER , Dartmouth, 2 min. 3 sec. H . P . KENDALL, Amherst BosTON, Dartmouth

Record- CII.\SE, Dartmouth, 15 3-5 sec.

220

€v~nts H aif-Mile Run

to

O'BRIEN, Brown, Io 2-5 sec. SEARS, Dartmouth CHRISTOPHER, Dartmouth

P. I.;

or

23. 1896

R ecord-HOUGHTON, Amherst, 7 min. '5 3-5 sec.

Ho uG HTON, Amherst, 7 min. 16 4-S sec. TY ZZER, Brown BARTLETT, Brown

Putting I 6-Pound Shot to

ft. 9 in.

WYATT, Wesleyan, IO ft. 8 3-4 in. WJDER, Dartmouth, Io f t . 6 in. MoRGAN, Amherst, ~ ft . ScoTT, W. P. I. f 10 · 3 m.

Record- GODFREY, Bowdoin, 38ft. 6

GoDFREY, Bowdoin , 38ft. 6 I-2 in. F. E. SMITH, Brown TYLER, Amherst

t

2 in.


Running Broad Jump

Running High Jump

Record- CHASE, Dartmouth, 22ft. 3 in.

Record- BAXTER, Trinity, 5 ft. 9 3-4 in.

S. CHASE, Dartmouth, 20 ft. 5 in. HORNE, Bowdoin T. W. CHASE, Dartmouth

BAXTER, Trinity, 5 ft. 9 3-4 in. LITTELL, Trinity TYLER, Amherst

Throwing I6-Pound Hammer Record - SMITH, Brown, 123ft. 8 1-2 in.

F . E. SMITH, Brown, 123ft. 8 1-2 in. CooMBS, Brown HEALY, Tufts

R~cords â&#x201A;Źstabltsb~d Putting I6-Pound Shot- E. R. GoDFREY, BowDOIN, 38 feet, 6 1-2 in. Rumu?zg High Jump-I. K. BAxTER, Trinity, 5 ft. 9 3-4 in. Throwz?tg I6-Pound Hammer- F. E. SMITH, Brown, 123 ft. 8 1-2 in.

Summarp ::;:

"''"'

100 yards dash, Half-mile run, I 20 yards hurdle, 440 yards dash, Mile run, . Two mile bicycle, 220 yards hurdle, . 220 yards dash, Mile walk, Two-mile run, Pole vault, Putting I6-pound shot, Running high jump, . Throwing 16-pound hammer, Running broad jump, Totals,

"'~ ~

0 3 3 0

z 0

Q

"

0

C!:i

0 0 3 0 0 0 3

3 5

0

0

t

0

0 5 0 0 3

19~

16

I o

f.<

z:.0

"'

C!:i

5 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 4 3 0 3 0 8

0

:::> 0

::<

f.<

"'

< 0 4 6 5

z

E-< ....; ..,.;

""0 0 0

5 0 5

0 0 0 3 0 0 0 6

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

28 40 6 Champions- Dartmouth 124

>

f.<

z

~

< >

:3 "'Ol

....<

"'

f-o

"'"'

0..:

~

E-< 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 0

~ 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 5 5

0

0 0 0 0

t

0 0 0

0 0 0 0

8

13

4

t

E-< 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0


p.;

~ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

t 0 0 0 0

D. C . GRAVES

A. S. WOODLE

(Base Ball)

(Foot Ball) J.D.FI.YNN (Basket Ball)

W. A. SPARKS (Track)


Crlnltp

Coii~S~ Jltbl~tic

J1ssoclat1on

Uit~·Pmilt~nt

A. 1f.

LANGFORD,

w.

'97

A.

M . R.

PHILIP CooK, '98

'97

SPARKS,

CARTWR!Gll'f,

'98

Ex~tutiu~ £ommitt~~

A. M.

LANGFORD,

w.

SPARKS,

A.

'97

H.

M. R.

'99

l. K.

Pi!ILIP CooK, '98 J.

H.

LECOUR, Jr.,

E. P.

'98

tropby Room H.

w.

HAY\\ARD,

'97

W.

M. R.

HAYWARD,

'97

CARTWRIGHT, BAxTER,

'98

'99

TAYLOR, Jr., 1900

£ommitt~~

CARTWRlC: liT,

'98

J. H.

LECOUR,

'98

127


Graduat~ Jltbl~ttc Committ~~ £hairman Prof. F. S. LuTHER m~mbm

Prof. F . S. LUTHER, '70, term expires in 1899 PERCY S. BRYANT, '70, term expires in 1898 EDWIN S. ALLEN, '94, term expires in 1900 \T7 HE chief duties of the Committee are to act as advisers to the undergraduates on

-=>1 !9 all important athletic matters, to endorse such appeals to the alumni for the support of athletics as may meet with their approval, to take entire charge of and manage the Athletic Field, and to act through its Secretary· Treasurer as auditors of the accounts of the various athletic treasurers of the College. They also have power to demand the resignation of any athletic officer who, in their judgment, is incompetent to fulfill the duties of his position.

JSnd~rsraduat~ Jltbl~ttc £ommttt~~ £hairman PRESIDENT T.

c.

A. A.

m~mbm

A . M. LANGFORD, '97, President of the Athletic Association. N. M. Ausn:-<, '98, Manager of the Foot-Ball T eam. A. S. WooDLE, '98 , Captain of the Foot-Ball Team. M. R. CARTWRIGHT, '98, Manager of the Base-Ball Team. W . A. SPARKS, '97, Captain of the Track Athletic Team. \T7 HE duties of the Committee are to elect the Graduate Athletic Committee (such election to be ratified by the College), to consult the Graduate Committee on all importaut athletic matters, to determine the amount each athletic organization shall contribute for the support of the Athletic Field, and to decide all questions as to the use of the Athletic Field on any particular date.

ell !9

128


m pid te

to ;o


trinity Coii~S~ Jltbl~tic Jlssociation Tnt~r-£oll~glat~ Jltbl~tit

t¢am - 1897

Captain

w.

A.

'97

SPARKS,

The team will probably be selected .from the .following men: IOO

and

220

yards dashes-SPARKS, '97,

'99,

LITTELL,

HEXRY,

'99,

RICHMOND,

1900,

SCHWARTZ, rgoo

440 yards dash

SPARKS,

'97.

HENRY,

Hal.f-mile run

LECOUR,

'98,

BRADIN, rgoo

One-mile nm

LECOUR,

'98,

REM SEN

'98

Two-mz'/e run

WHITE,

I2o

yards lmrdies

220

yards hurdles

'99

'97

BAXTER,

'99 ,

LITTELL,

'99

High jump

BAXTER,

'99,

LITTELL ,

'99

Broad jump

BAXTER,

'99,

ScuwARTZ,

Pole Vault

L.

Shot and Hammer

JOHNSON,

Bicycle

L.

A.

A.

ELLIS,

'98,

ELLIS,

'98,

BAXTER,

WOODLE,

'98,

1900 '99

'98,

IN GALLS,

WOODWARD,

IJI

'98,

'99

DOB BIN ,

'99,

EATON,

'99


Wint~r m~~ttns Jltbl~tic

of tb~ trinitY Jlssociation

FRIDAY, MARCH 12,

I897

WINNERS

FVE T

j 1St SPARKS, '97

9 seconds W ooD , 1900 B AXTER, '99 3} seconds S PAR KS, '97 WoonwARD, '9q 12 짜 points BROWN, 1900 BAXTER , '99 4 ft., 6_% in. LITTELL, '99 12 )/z points. W ooDwARD, '98 WooDLE, '98 BAXTER, '99 (record broken) 9 ft. ELLIS, '98 GUNDACKER, '97 27 짜 points. BAXTER , '99 (record broken) 5 ft. , 11}{ in . LITTELL, '99 DANKER, '97 6 ft., 3){ in. WooDLE, '98 BA XTER , '99 36ft. , 3 in. j 1St INGALLS, '99 l2d JOHNSON, '98 j 1St FLYNN, '97 l2d SPARKS, '97

Rope Climbing 20

con~s~

( 2d 1St { 2d j 1St 1 2d j 1St I 2d j 1St 1 2d j 1St 1 2d 1St { 1St

yards dash

Parallel bars Standzizg high jump Horizontal bars Higlz kzi:k Tumbling Rumting hig h jump

{

Fen ce vault Putting ;6-pound shot Potato race

McCrackan Cup for best all-round athlete won by Baxter, '99 Tumbling Cup won by Gundacker, '97 Parallel Bars Exhibition Cup won by Woodward, '98 Record Cup won by Baxter, '99 Points won by '98, 7 ; by '99, 17 ; by 1900, 2; Class Cup won by '99

Referee, Prof. F. S. LuTHER, '70 Judges Mr. PERCY S. BRYANT, ' 70

Judges

Prof. J. J. M cCooK , '63

Dr. JoHN B. McCooK, '90

of Horizontal and Parallel Bars S . H. ELMER

\VILLIAM WINKLEMAN

Starter, Mr. R. E. F osTER Gymnasium Instructor

132


Sixt~~ntb

Jlnnual Of

trinity

fi~ld m~~t

tb~

con~s~ Jltbl~tic

Jlssociation

CH ART ER OAK PARK, MAY 8,

track

I

897

Ell~nts

One-Hundred Yards Das/z W. A . SPARKS, '97, ISt

D. L. ScHWARTZ, I900, 2d

Time, 11 s.

D. L. ScHWARTZ, 1900, rst

Yards Das/z C. W. HENRY, '99, 2d

Time, 25 s.

w.

440 Yards Dash C. W . HENRY, '99, 2d

Time, 53 3-5 s.

220

A. SPARKS, '97, ISt

H alj-mile Rtm J. H. LECOUR, JR ., '98, ISt

J. W. BRADIN, JR., 1900, 2d

Time, 2m. IO s.

J. H. LECOUR, JR., '98, ISt

A. M. STURTEVANT, '98, 2d

Time, 6 m. I2 s.

W. C. WmTE, '97, rst

Two JI!Hle Run T. E. ADDIS, '99, 2d

Time, ro m. 39 1-5 s.

One Mile Rtm

I20

E . G. LITTELL, '99, rst

E . G. LITTELL, '99, Ist

L. A.

ELLIS,

路98, Ist

Yards Hurdle

w.

A. SPARKS, '97, 2d

Time, IS r-s s.

220

Yards Hurdle A. SPARKS, '97> 2d

Time, 28 I-S s.

w.

Two Mile Bicycle Race E. S. DoBBIN, '99, 2d I33

Time, 7 m. 29 s.

..


'fltld E\ltnts Higlt Jump E . G. LITTELL, '99, 1st

J. D. FLYNN, '97. 2d

L. A.

W. S. DANKER , '97, 2d

Height, 5 ft.

5Yz

in.

Pole Vault ELLIS,

'98, ISt

Height, 8ft. 8 in.

Broad Jump D. L. SCHWARTZ, 1900, 1St

Distance, 19ft. 8Yz in.

J. D. FLYN N, '97, 2d

F. C. IN GALLS , '99, 1St

Tltrowing Hammer W. M eA . J oHNSON, '98, 2d

F. C. I NGALLS , '99, rst

W. MeA. J oHNSON, '98, 2d

Distance, IIO ft. ~~ in .

Puttzizg Sltot Distance, 34ft. 4 in.

Rttords by £lams FIRSTS '97 '98 '99 1900

SECONDS 5 3

3 4 5 2

~

2

TilE LEFFINGWELL CUP WON

Two Mile Run Tltrowzitg Hammer

w.

C.

'\VII!TE,

BY TilE

'97

F. C. INGALLS, '99

POINTS II II 14 6 CLASS OF '99

Record, 10 min. 39 4-5 sec. Record, no ft. 1Y, in.

Officials Referee Track Judges Field Judges Tziners Starter Scorer of Field Events Measurers Scorers Announcer Clerk of Course

F. W. DAVIS Pro£. H . FERGUSON E. S. ALLEN L. W . ALLEN G . B. VELTE J. R. B uRTON M . F. CHASE H. W . HAYWARD W. M. A usTIN E. C. BEECROFT

134

Prof. R. B. RIGGS F. R. STURTEVANT S . DM.Y

E. D. N. S cHULTE A. M. L ANGFORD

'


SECOND ANNUAL FIELD-MEET OF

trinity us. W¢SI¢yan tuudavt mav 12t 1sg6t at

mtddl~town

I St, RoBINS, (w.) II I-S Sec. 2d, SPARKS, (T.) 3d, MEEKER, (w.) Joo-yards daslz, One-lzalf mile run, Ist, BENNETT, (w.) 2 min., I2 2-5 sec. 2d, TowER, (w.)

Two-mile rtm, 22o-yards dash, 44-o-yards daslz, One-mile walk, 22o-yards hurdle, Two-mile bicycle,

3d, L ECOUR, (T.) ISt, T OWER, (w.) II min. , IO sec. ISt, SPARKS, (T.) 25 sec.

2d, WHITE, ('r.)

2d, LITTELL, (T.)

ISt, HicKs, (T.) 57 4-5 sec.

2d, SPARKS, (T.)

ISt, CHANDLER, (w.) 8 min., I8 sec. 3d, WooDWARD, (T.) ISt, SPARKS, (T.) 28 I-S sec.

3d, BRAGDON, (w.)

3d, RoBINS, (w.) 3d, RoGERS, (w.)

2d, \VAR:-IER, (T.)

2d, BAXTER, (T.)

Ist, ANDREWS, (w.) 6 min., 9 4·5 sec. 3d, R ocKWELL, (w.)

3d, NORTH, (w.)

2d, P owERS, (w.)

2d, LITTELL, (T.)

3d, WYATT, (w.)

I2o-yards hurdle, One-mile run,

ISt, BAXTER, (T.) I7 4-5 sec.

Pole vault,

Ist, WYATT, (w.) 9ft., ro in. 2d, BAXTER, (T.) 9ft., 7 1-2 in. 3d, HINKLEY, (w.) 9ft., 4 I-2 in.

I St, BRADFORD, (w.) 5 min., IO Sec. 3d, REMSEN, (T.)

2d, TOWER, (w.)

Putting 16-lb . shot, rst, WooDLE, (T.) 35ft., II in. 2d, NoYES, (w.) 34ft., 2 1-2 in. 3d, SINGER, (w.) 33ft., 8 I-2 in. Rumzing highjttmjJ, rst, BATXER, (T.) 5 ft. , 3 1-2 in. 2d, LITTELL, (T.) 5 ft., 3 I-2 in. 3d, WooDLE, (T.) s ft., 3 r-2 in.* Throwing 16-lb. hammer , r st, NoYES, (w.) 93ft., 2 1-2 in. 2d, j OHNSON, (T.) 88ft., 5 1-2 in.

Running broad jump,

3d, SINGER, (w.) 88ft., 5 in.

Ist, BAxTER, (T.) 19ft., 4 in. 2d, \VYATT, (w.) 18ft., 5 in. 3d, RoBINS , (w .) 18ft., 2 3-4 in.

• Each jumped 5 ft., 3 •·• ln.

Tie not jumped off.

s~or~ First place counts 5

Second place counts 3

Third place counts I.

Wtsltyan, 66

trinity, 69 I35


Jltbl~tic R~cords

trinity

Indoor

R~cords -

---

--

E\"ENT

RECORD

Rope Climbing

7 s.

Applegate, '87 McCook, ' go Davis, '94

Standing High Jump

4ft. 81i in.

Baxter, '99

March, 1896

Running High Jump

s ft .

Baxter, '99

March, 1897

Baxter, '99

J\Iarc h, 1897

High Kick

11~

NAME

I

in.

9ft.

Fence Vault

6ft. 8 in.

Putting 16-Pound Shot

36ft. 4 in.

DATE

-

Applegate, ' 87

April, 1885

---

--

----

S. Carter, '94 - - - r

T8Q3

----

Outdoor

R~cords

r--路 EV ENT roo-yards dash n o-yards dash 44o-yards dash ~ -mil e

run

RECORD

NAM E

DATE

s.

A. V'l. Strong, '94

May, 1892

3-4 s.

H. S. Graves, '92

May,

10 1-4

22

51

2 min .

s. 8~

s.

t 8Q2

W. A. Sparks, '97

May, 1897

R. H . Hutchins, 'go

May, 181)0

--r-mile run

4 min. 54 s.

E. S. Allen, '93

May, 1892

2-mile run

to min. 39 1-5 s.

\Y. C. White, '97

May, 1897

12o-yards hurdle

17 4-5 s.

I. K. Baxte r, '99

May, 1896

no-yards hurdle

27 I-Ss.

E . DeK. L e ffingwell, '95

May, 1895

I. K. Baxter, '99

October, 1895

R. M. Campbell, '78

May, r878

I. K. Baxter, '99

1896

Running high jump Running broad jump Pole vault Putting 16-pound shot

s ft.

9~

in.

20ft. 11 in.

9ft.

7~

in.

39 ft. 7 ~ in.

S. Carter, ' 94

1893 ---

Throwing 16-pound hammer 2-mile bicycle race

no ft. 6 min.

1~ 11

in.

F. C. Ingalls, '99

2-5 s.

L. A . Ellis, 'g8

May, 1897

I

May, 1897


;oot=Ball Captains '83,

s.

H. GIESY

'84,

s.

T. MILLER

'85, W. W. BARBER

'86, W. W. BARBER '87, W. W. BARBER '88, E. McP. M c CooK

=-I

'89, E. M c P. McCooK '90, T. P. THURSTON W. C. HILL '9I,

1

H.

s.

GRAVES \

'92, G. D . HARTLEY '93. J. W. EDGERT0:-1 '94, J. STRAWBRIDGE '95.

w.

S. LANGFORD, JR.

'96, A. M. LANGFORD '97, A. S. WOODLE

IO

137


trinity Coii~S~

root=Ball

€1~u~n

Dlmtors H . W . H AYWARD, '97, Mana/{er PHILIP CooK, '98, Assz'sta11t llfanager and Treasurer F. s. BACON, '99

eaptaln A. M. LANGFORD, '97

J:in~

Left end

L. A . ELLIS , '93

Left tackle Left guard Center

G. S. McCooK , '97 w . B. SUTTON, '99 E . CoGSWELL, '97 J. W. LoRD , '98

Right guard F. Rz'gltt tackle Right end

c.

F. S . A. l\1 . E . A. E. C.

I NGALLS, '99 BACON, '99 LANGFORD, '97 RICH, '99 BEECROFT, '97

Quartn-back F. H . GLAZEBROOK, '99

'f\iglH ijalf-back

full-back

J:dt ijalf-back

J . D. BURCHARD, 1900 '

E . G . LITTELL, '99

0 . S . WooDLE, JR., '9

Substltut~s

BROWN, I900

TRAVERS, '98

STERLING, '99

eaptaln for

BALDWIN, 1900

1897

A. S. WooDLE, '98

eaptaln

E.

s.

Left end Left tackle

Left guard Center

tb~ Consolidat~d

TRAVERS, '98

tb~ J:in~

Rz'gltt guard Jom>SON, '98 Rz'gltt tackle BLAKESLEE, '<;j

RICHMOND, 1900 CoRsoN, '99 GREEN, '99 FULLER, 1900 BALCH, '98 CooK, '98 0NDERDUNK, '99

Right end

Quart~r

J:dt ijalf-back

MooRE, '97 JEWETT, , I900 N ICHOLS, '99 MoRSE, '99

Back OwENS, '99

LECOUR, '98 WATERMAN, '98

managn PHILIP CooK, '98

full-back

'f\igbt Jlalf-back

TRAVERS, '9S VIBBERT, '99

DAVENPORT , '98 RoBBINS, 1900

The substitutes on the regular team also held positions on the consolidated. 138


~

00

LORD

8 :ow :o:' ~

BURCHARD BACON BALDWIN

LITTELL

8

"'.

,., :o:-

S禄 .___, n

"'....,.

\,/,.)

....,. "'

"'

_d "' "'-

.......... 路-

-

HAYWARD ( Mgr.) MCCOOK I NGALLS COGSWELL LANGFORD (Capt.) BEECROFT ELLIS GLAZEBROOK RICH BROWN

-----

STERLING WOODLE T RAVERS

SUTTON


trinity's ;oot=Ball

R~cord

Following is a record of the history of Trinity in foot-bali from r878 to r895路 season's games are also appended : GAMES WON FROM Yale Amherst Harvard Wesleyan . Columbia. Williams . Stevens Lafayette. Amherst Aggies Boston Tech. . Dartmouth Worcester Tech. St. John's Vermont University University of Rochester. University of Pennsylvania Brown University West Point Tufts Laureates St. Stevens University of the City of New York !\ew Jersey Athletic Club

0

2 0

3

0

2 0

s~ason SEPT. OcT. Ocr. OcT. OcT. OcT. N ov.

26 3 7

17 28 31 7 I OV. 14 Nov. 26

Hartford tVorcester Cambrzdge Hartford Hartford Amherst Hartford Middletown Troy

GAMES LOST TO Yale Amherst. Harvard. Wesleyan Columbia Williams Stevens . Lafayette Amherst Aggies Boston T ech .. Dartmouth . . Wcrcester Tech. St. John's Vermont University University of Rochester University of Pennsylvania Brown University West Point Tufts Laureates St. Stevens University of the City of New York New Jersey Athletic Club

Last

9

5 3 7 0

0

2

3 0 0 0

3 2 0 0 0 0

or 1Sg6

YALE 6 WORCESTER 0 HARVARD 34 M. I. T. 6 TL'FTS . 2 AMHERST. 0 N. Y. UNIVERSITY . 0 WESLEYAN 24 LAUREATE BoAT CLuB 0 72 141

TRINITY TRI NITY TRINITY TRINITY TRINITY TRINITY TRINITY TRINITY TRINITY

0 12 0

r6 r6 12 40 12 0

IO'

,


trinity's

Bas~= Ball

Captains

'67, E. R. BRE VOO KT

'84, F. E . } OHlSSON

'68,

'85,

'69.

A.

J. w.

SHAN NON

'86 ,

B ROCK LESB Y

'70,

'87.

'71' E . B. WATTS

'88, G. W. BRINLEY

'72,

'89, T. L . CHERITREE

'73.

'go, R. M eC . BRADY

'74. C. E . CRAIK

'91, H .

s.

GRAVES

'75, F. T. LINCOLN

'92 ,

'76. G. S. HEWITT

'93, G . D. HARTLEY

'n,

W. E . R oGER s

'9+.

'79. 'So,

w. N. ELBERT w. J. R oDGERS '96,

' 81, G. D. H o w ELL '82,

A.

}. J.

P ENROSE

'95. H. R. DI NGWALL

'78, F. W. WHITE

J. J. PENROSE c. D uB . BROUGHTON A. J. WILLIAMS M . H . CoGGESHALL

H . WRIGHT

'97. D.

'83, C. M . K URTZ

c.

GRAVES

}

14 2

I


Scb~dul~

or

Bas~=Ball

Gamu

Play~d

tb~ S~ason

in

of 18g6

~

APRIL I I

at

Hartford

HARTFORD

TRINITY

3

APRIL 16

at

Hartford

HARTFORD

r6

TRINITY

3

APRIL 18

at

New York

MANHATTAN

IS

TRINITY

14

APRIL 20

at

New York

N . Y.

13

TRINITY

14

APRIL 21

at

New Brzmswick

RUTGERS

I7

TRINITY

17

APKIL 22

at

P /ziladelphia

U.

10

TRINITY

APRIL 23

at

Charlottesville

U. OF VIRGINIA

6

TRI ' ITY

6

APRIL 25

at

South Bethlehem

LEIIIGII

9

TRINITY

10

APRIL 27

at

Fordham

FORDHAM .

7

TRINITY

8

APRIL 29

at

Hartford

A~;I-IERST AGGIES

4

TRINITY

MAY

2

at

Hartford

DARTMOUTH

14

TRINITY

MAY

9

at

Hartford

A~Il!ERST .

20

TRINITY

2

MAY

13

at

Hartford

N.Y.

UNIV.

7

TRINITY

20

MAY

14

at

Worcester

HoLY CRoss

19

TRINITY

4

MAY

16

at

West Point

WEST POINT

6

TRINITY

10

MAY

20

at

Middletown

WESLEYAN

21

TRI ' ITY

3

MAY

23

at

Ha?路tford

MANIIATTA

28

TRINITY

19

JUNE

2

at

Hanover

DARTMOUTH

14

TRINITY

JuNE

3

at

Williamstown

WILLIA~IS .

9

TRINITY

JUNE

20

at

East 01路ange

ORANGE A. C.

17

TRINITY

UNIV.

OF PENN.

143

6

7


trinity

con~s~ Bas~=Ball c~am

Dim tors G.

M . R.

CARTWRIGHT,

E.

CoGSWELL,

'97, Senior Director

F. S.

'98, Manager

BACON,

'99, Treasurer

'Ctam for 1897 Captain, D.

C. GRAVES,

'98 GLAZEBROOK, S. S.

LANGFORD, C. WooDLE, 1B

GRAVES}

GRINNELL, 2B.

BURNS

COLE,

38.

P.

DAVIS, L. F. FLYNN, R. F.

WATERMAN, C. F.

Substitutes SuTTON,

c. &

AusTIN, 3D.

L. F.

VIBERT,

BALCH, C.

s. s.

Stbtllult for 1897 April

14,

Trinity vs. Hartford

at Hartford

21.

May

12,

13, 2 0, 21, 22,

27, 29,

â&#x20AC;˘'

31,

Williams Amherst N. Y. University Manhattan West Point Wesleyan Orange Athletic Clnb Wesleyan

" Williamstown '' Amherst "New York " '' " "

West Point Hartford Orange, N. J. Middletown.


••

VIBBERT

COLE

---

W OODLE FLYNN

"--

DAVIS

BURNS

AUSTIN

WATERMAN

GLAZEBROOK CARTWRIGHT {Mgr.)

BACON (Asst. Mgr.) GRAVES {Capt.)

LANGFORD GRINNELL

';

"' ~

...

BALCH


Bask~t

S'b~dul~

Ball

of 6amu for 1Sg()-g] 6am~s

Dec. 12 Dec. 19 Jan. I I Jan. 16 Feb. Feb . 2 Feb. 20 Feb. 22 March 2 March 10

Hartford Y. M. C. A. Hartford Y. M. C. A. Hartford CITY GUARD Hartford TIIOMPSONVILLE ThomjJsonvzUe TII O~ IPSO:<IV ILLE Ha rtford CoMPANY B, C. ~South Manchester Y. M. C. A. Y. M. C. A . Hart.ford Y. M. C . A. Hartford BATTALION CoRPS , Hartford

G.

G

12

T RINITY

8

TRINITY

7 16 17

7

TRI NITY

2I

TRI NITY

7

r6 7 2

T RINITY

12

TRINITY

24 18 9 13 6

TRINITY TRINITY

IS

TRINITY

6

TRINITY

188

149

triangular Y~l¢

New Haven New Ha ven Hartford Hartford

trinity YALE YALE . WESLEY A:-< YALE

£~asu~ W¢SI¢y~n

. 32

16 5 22

WESLEYAN TRINITY TRINITY TRI NITY

.

4 14 26 . 24


trinity

con~s~ Bask~t

c~am

Ball

.:J.

eaptain

J.

D.

H.

w.

FLINN,

'97

manag~r

'97

ALLEN,

'forwards A. M.

LANGFORD,

'97

P, M. Wooo, '97

H. W .

ALLEN,

'97

e~nur

E. G.

.99

LITTELL,

~lgbf e~nt~r

H. McK.

GLA ZEBROOK,

e~nt~r

[df

J.

1900

D.

FLYNN,

Batks E. K.

G. S. McCooK, '97 ~- A. ELLIS, '98

P. Substitut~

R. N.

WILLCOX ,

STERLING,

S. SMITH,

'99

'98

'99

'97


i


Class 'gz Ca t cher , L ANGFORD IS! Base, FLYNN Short -Stop, McCooK Center Field, DANKER,

c~ams

Bas~ = Ball t~am Captaziz,

LANGFORD

Pitcher, GRIN ' ELL 2d Bau, CoGSWELL 3d Base, STARR Lift Held, ALLEN

BEECROFT

Right Field,

l

S~or~s

of

PAGE

Gam~s

'9s- 7; '97 - s '96- 2; '97- IS (5 innings) '98 - I 5 ; '97 - 8

'gs

Bas~=Ball t~am

JIJana;;er, CART\YRIGIIT Captain, Catcher, I V A TERMAN IS! Base, LORD Short-Stop, CARTER Center Field, WooDLE Righi Field, Au sTIN Substz"tutes, L ECOUR , J oiiNSON

'gs ;oot=Ball Manager, CooK Line, CoLE, LoRD, Quarter-Back, TRAVERS

t~am Captain, Half-Backs,

TRAVER S

PORT \VooDLE, ELLI S

GRA VES

'gg ;oot=Ball

t~am Captain,

SuTTON

W ARNER, ONDERDONK, BACON, RI CI!, OwEN

ffalj-Backs, Full-Back,

SUTTON

S~or~ '98-6; '99 ISI

!路

Pitcher, GRAVES 2d !lase, REYNOLDS 3d Base, CoLE L e.ft Field, SMITHE

CooK, J OHNSON, BuRNHAM, DA\' E

Fitll-Back,

Manager, BACON Line, NI CH OLS , W ooD, Quarter-Back , GLAZEBROOK

GRAYES

6

ST ER LING, LI TTELL


Cb~ c~rnnsw~n

cup

Was presented by Ernest De Koven Leffingwell, '95, and is to be competed for at each field meeting. At both college field meets since its presentation the cup has been won by the

Class or 'gs

COMPETING IN THE

Captain, H.

J. BLAKESLEE

A.

COLE

P.

CooK

L.A.

ELLIS

\V.

L ORD

J.

J.

'95

AND

'96

MEETS

H . LEcouR, ]R.

A. M. STURTEVANT E. H. FooTE H. J. QUICK E. F. WATERMAN W. Me A. Jo HNso:-~

152

H . R.

RE~ISEN

A. S. WooDLE C. G. WooDWARD


.... ....

ELLIS

STI/RTEV ,\ NT

LORD

COLE QUICK

WATERMAN

WOODLE LECOUR (Capt.)

COOK jOH NSON REMSEN

BLAKESLEE WOODWARD


I

. l


trinity

£awn Jlssociation

Coii~S~

c~nnis President,

J.

Secretary, E. G. LITTELL, '99

S. CARTER, '98

Treasurer, D. C. GRAVES, '98

m~ mb m

DR. ROBB D. C. GRAVES, '98 DR. RIGGs W. MeA. JoHNSON, '98 PROF. F ERGUSON J. H. LECOUR, '98 PROF. LUTHER A. H. TIMPSON, JR., '98 H. W. ALLEN, '97 D. S. CORSON, '99 J. R . BENTON, '97 J. H. K. DAns, '99 G. S. McCooK, '97 E. G. LITTELL, '99 H. D . PLIMPTON, '97 B. K. MORSE, '99 H. VONW . SC!JULTE, '97 H. c. OWEN, '99 w. A. SPARKS, '97 M. B. SUTTON, '99 R. S. STARR, '97 J. K. CLEMENT, rgoo W. T. WALKER, '97 R . H. Fox, 1900 P. M. WOOD, '97 H. M cK. GLAZEBROOK, 1900 W. M. A USTIN, '98 W. C. HILL, rgoo J. S. CARTER, '98 D. B. JE\\'ETT, rgoo

ISS


lnt¢r=COII¢Siat¢ £awn C¢nnis Jlssociation Organized at Trinity College April I7, I883

President, C. R. BuDLONG, Brown Univ.

Vice-President, R. N. WILLSON, U. of P.

Secretary and Treasurer, N. A. SMYTH, Yale

SJxtb Jlnnual

tournam~nt

for

U~w

Cup

Held at New Haven, October, I895 Represented- Amherst, Brown, Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth, Harvard, Princeton. Trinity, University of Pennsylvania, Wesleyan, Williams, and Yale Slngl~s

rst- M. G. CHACE, Yale zd- A. E. FooTE, Yale Doubl~s

rst- CHACE and FooTE, Yale zd- WREN and READ, Harvard

Offtcns 18glf- gs Preszdent,

]AME S

DwiGHT

Vice-Preszdent, ]. S. CLARK Secretary, ]. T. WHITTLESEY Treasurer, V. G. HALL rs6


lion

Winn~rs

in

tb~ tnt~r=Coii~Siat~

cawn

Jlssociation

t~nnis

Since its Organization at Trinity Col~ege, April, I883.

I SINGLES, Spring, l883

~

DOUBLES,

L

f

, U. ofP. Fall, l883

SINGLES,

LDouBLES, SINGLES,

Fall, J884

DouBLEs,

{

I SINGLES,

Fall, l885 'rinceton.

Fall, l886

l I i

DOUBLES, SINGLES, DOUBLES, SINGLES,

Fall, l887

{ DouBLES,

I SINGLES,

Fall, l888

t

f Fall, l889

DouBLES, S INGLES,

LD ouBLES, (S INGLES,

Fall, l890

I \.

DOUBLES,

1st, 2d, 1St, 2u, rst, zd, rst , 2d, 1st, 2d, 1St, 2d, 1st, zd, 1st, 2d, 1St, 2d, 1st, 2d, 1st, 2d, 1st, zd, 1st, 2d, 1St, zd, 1St, 2d, 1st, zd, 1st, 2d, 1st, 2d,

J.

E. CLARKE, '83, Harvard G. L . SARGEANT, Yale CLARK and TAYLOR, '86, Harvard GARDNER, '84, and HILL, '85, Brown TAYLOR, '86, Harvard THORN, '86, Yale PRESB URY , '85, and T AYLOR, '86, Harvard KNAP P, '86, and T HORN, '86, Yale KNAPP, '86, Yale BRINLEY, '88, Trinity KNAPP, '86, and THORN, '86, Yale BRINLEY, '88, and WRIGHT, '88, Trinity KNAPP, '86, Yale BRINLEY, '88, Trinity KNAPP, '86, and SHIPMAN, '86, Yale CHASE and PRATT, Amherst BRINLEY, '88, Trinity THACHER, '8 7, Yale KNAPP, '86, and THACHER, '87, Yale BRINLEY, '88, and PADDOCK, '88, Trinity SEARS, '89, Harvard CAMPBELL, '9 1, Columbia SEARS, '89, and SHAW, '9r, Harvard HALL, '89. and CAMI'BELL, '9 1, Columbia SEARS, '89, Harvard CAMPBELL, '91, Columbia HALL, '89, and CAMPBELL, '91, Columbia SEARS, '89, and SHAW, '91, Harvard HUNTINGTON, '91, Yale HovEY, '90, Brown CAMPBELL, '91, and WRIGHT, '91, Columbia HuNTINGTON, '91, and HuNTI NGTO , '91, Yale HovEY, '91, Harvard HowLAND, '93, Yale CHASE and SHAW, Harvard pARKER and pARKER, Y ale

路.HALL 157


{Smcm, Fall, !89!

DOUBLES,

{S>Ncm, Fall, !892

Fall, !893

Do uBLES,

{S'NGm, Do uBLEs,

~SINGLES,

Fall, !894

Fall, !895

trtnttv

l Do uBLES,

{s'""'"·

Do uBLES,

to Jnt~r = Coii~Siat~ £awn Jlssociation

'87, G . M. BRINLEY L. H. PADDOCK '88, E. M. ScoTT M. R. WRIGHT '89, R. H. MALLORY HAMLI N M. R. WRIGHT BRAINARD P URDY 90. R. H. MALLORY BRINLEY, secoud prize sinj{les 'qi, R. H. MALLORY E . P . HAMLIN HAMLI N BRINLEY t '92, E. P. HAMLIN . second prize doubles , E · p . H AMLI ' WRT GI11 1I 93, BRI "LEY, second prize singles '94, D. C. GRA \"ES PADDOCK '95. D. c. GRAVES WRIGIIT J. s. CARTER BRINLEY, first prize singles E. G. LITTELL WRIGHT '96, No representatives from Trinity BRI NLEY PADDOCK f se<wzd prize doubles

M. KURTZ E. L . PuRDY G . H . HILLS

'83, A.

c.

J.

M. E. L. '84, G. M .

A.

t~nnis

FALL

c.

FALL

HovEY, '91, Harvard LEE, University of Pennsylvania HovEY, '91, and WRENN, '95, Harvard PARKER, '92, and HowLAND, '93, Yale LARNED, '94, Cornell CHACE, '96, Brown M UNN and WIN SLOW, Harvard . . . . . . Yale M. CHACE, '96, Brown 0. E . TooLE, '96, Yale CHACE and B uDLONG, Brown HowLAND and TooLE, Yale M. CHACE, '96, Yale C. R. B uDLONG , '96, Brown CHACE and FoOTE, Yale TALMAGE and SHAW, Yale M. CHACE, Yale A. E . FooTE, Yale CHACE and FoOTE, Yale WRENN and READ, Harvard

R~pr~s~ntatiu~s

SPRING

'83,

rst, 2d, rst, 2d, rst, 2d, rst, 2d, rst, 2d, rst, 2d, rst, 2d, ISt, 2d, rst, 2d, rst, 2d,

c.

G. M.

A• E • '85, G. M. L. H.

A. E. '86, G. M.

A. E. G. M. L. H.

t


W~sl~yan=Crinity t~nnis tournam~nt at Wul¢yan, Oetob¢r 10,

1396

Wesleya1t

Trz?zity

G.

E.

ANDREWS

D.

c.

G.

H.

TRAFTON

E.

G . LITTELL

SMITH

J. s.

B. H.

SMITH VS. LITTELL: 6-3 ; 4-6 ; 6-2 GRAVES VS. TRAFTON: 6-3; 6-2

nnis

LITTELL VS. ANDREWS : SMITH

vs.

7-5 ;

6-1

CARTER : 6-2 ; 3-6 ; 6-2

GRAVES VS. ANDREWS: 6-4; 6-r TRAFTON VS. CARTER: 2-6; GRAVES

vs.

7-5;

6-3

SMITI!: 6-4; 6-4

LITTELL VS. TRAFTON: 6-3 ; 3-6 ; 6-3 ANDREWS VS. CARTER, 6-4; 6-3

totals Trinity Wesleyan

4

159

GRAVES

CARTER


. ..

musical orsantzattons tb~

trinuv

con~s~ 61~~,

BanJo, ana manoaun Clubs

Offlms President, iVfa1Za/{er,

DUDLEY CHASE GRAVES,

} ULIAN STUART CARTER,

'98

'98

Assistant Manager,

161

ELTON GA RDINE R LI TTELL,

'99


trinity

con~s~ 61~~

Director,

first w.

S~tond t~nors

H.

'97

J.

SPARKS,

W. C . WHITE,

E.

'98

'99

F. H. GLAZEBROOK, J.

K.

CLEMENT, 1900

GoLDTHWAITE, 1900

C.

K.

WooD, 1900

S~tond

Hams

D. PLIMPTON, '97 W. M. AusTIN, '98 E. s. TRAVERS, '98 w. A. WARNER, '99 D. L. ScHWARTZ, 1900

'97

H .

'97

WOODLE, JR.,

'99

'99

A.

first Hams A. 8.

Fox,

J. W. NICHOLS,

BRINES, 1900

H. J. GUNDACKER,

J. BLAKESLEE,

R. H.

'97 w. T. WALKER, '97 D. c. GRAVES, '98 J. w. LORD, '98

M.

A.

JoHN HENRY PAGE, JR.

t~nors

J. H. PAGE,

Club

'98

G. LITTELL, '99

H. A. HORNER, 1900 8. R. FULLER, JR., 1900

162


Nov . 22, ALt!MNI HALL Feb.

4,

CoLT's HALL

Feb.

9,

EAST HARTFORD

Feb. 26,

ALmiNI HALL

The Glee Club and Dramatic Association combined to produce the comic opera " Prince Nit," and, instead of the regular spring trip of the musical associations, the opera was given in the following cities:

Aprilrg

20,

PARSONS' THEATER, Hartford, Conn.

April

28,

CARNEGIE LYCEUM, New York

April

29,

GRAND OPERA HousE, Wilmington, Del.

April

30,

LAFAYETTE SQUARE, Washington, D. C.

May

&

I,

LYCEUM THEATER, Baltimore, Md.

r6s


Cb~

Coii~S~

trinity

mandolin Club

Dim tor GEORGE SHELDON McCOOK,

'97

'first mandolins G. S. M c CooK ,

L. A.

ELLIS,

'97

'98 S~tond

H.

A.

HoRr<ER,

P. l\1.

WooD,

A. D.

VIBBERT,

'97 "99

mandolins

J.

1900

G. MciLVAINE, 1900

mandola B. K.

MoRsE,

'99

Ulolln D. L .

S CHWARTZ, 1900

Guitars E. D. N.

ScHULTE,

'97

A.

L. R.

BENSON,

S. WooDLE,

'98

'99

{

166


r


Cb~

con~s~

trinity

Banjo Club

Dlmtor HOWARD DANH:L PLIMPTON

first Banjos H . D.

PLIMPTON,

'97

Banjolln A. D.

VI BBERT,

S~cond

H. T.

SHERRIFF,

'99

Banjos F . A.

'97

BALCH,

'98

mandolin B. K.

MoRsE,

'99

6ultars E.

D.

N.

S c HULTE,

A.

'97

L . R.

BENSON,

S. WooDLE, JR.,

'99

£~110

C. L .

B URN HAM ,

I68

'

'98

'98


12


Royal Egyptian String Oct~tt~ -- '-----~.......___ .:... ~~ ~

-----:--.:.::

-- - -- --- -·-~

0

1879

ORGANIZED A. D.

J)onorary HoFFMAN MILLER H.

R.

Tl! O~IPS ON

m~mbm

S . B. P. TROWBRIDGE

w.

H. S . MARTINDALE

C. A_ APPLETON

H . BOARDMAN

G. P. IN GERSOLL

W . D. M cCRACKAN

C.

A . P . B URGWI N

R. E.

G. H . HILLS

J.

R.

BACON

B URTON

W.

R. H.

NELSON

• B.

BOWMAN

BULKELEY

S. SALTUS H. T. GREENLEY

H. PARRI S H

T. H . YARDLE Y

c.

C. C.

}. W. LEWI S

w. c. D.

F. P. J oHNSON

w.

F. M. VERMILVE

P.

J.

PARSONS

E.

F. BURKE

DEF. HICKS

G. S . M cCooK,

'97

TROWBRIDGE WILLS ON

H. TALCOTT

C. A_ L EW IS

IV.

VIBllERT

M cCooK

E. 0.

DEK. LEFFIN GWELL

R.

H_ MACAULE Y

T. PAINE

E.

l\L

M. S IBLEY

H. G. BARRO UR

G.

E.

Banjos CoGSWELL,

'97

E.

C. BEECROFT,

'97

H. D. PLIMPTON, '97

Dulclm~r

P.

CooK,

'98

Satkbut

Psllawms

L . G. REYNOLDS,

'98

Bug I~ J.

H. PA GE, } R. ,

M. R .

CARTWR!Gll'f,

'97

Freshmen may come and Seniors may go But yet there remains the R. E. S . 0.

'98


' 57 Presenter, W. H. BENJAMIN, '57

Receiver, G. R. H ALLAM, '59

lnvenian viam aut faciam Presenter, G. R . HALLAM, '59

Receiver, W. S. CoGSWELL, '61

' 61 P er aspera ad astra Presenter, W. H. 路wEBSTER, '61

Receiver, N. B

AYTON, '63

' 63 Ne tentes aut perfice Presenter, R. F. GooDW IN, '63

Receiver, C. W. MuNRo, '65

' 65 Facta non verba Presenter, H. G. GARDNER, '65

Receiver, RoBERT SHAW, '68 173


'68 Semper crescens R eceiver, E. V . B. KISSAM, '69

Presenter, F . L . NoRTON, '68

'69 Nunquam non paratus Presenter, JACOB LEROY, '69

Receiver, D. P. CoTTON, '71

'7J Nulla vestigia retrorsum Receiver, F. 0. GRANNISS,"'73

Presenter, WILLIAM DRAYTON, '71

'73 AUv 'Aa-yEs

Presenter, C. E. WooDMAN, '73

Receiver, C. E. CRAIK, '74

'74 Ou 1rapa

~rxo1r6v

Presenter, R. M. EDWARDS, '74

Receiver, H. V. R UTHERFORD, '76

'76 Inservit honori Presenter, C. E. MooRE, '76

Receiver, W. C. BLACKMER, '7S

'78 AviJp£ !;EtriJE

Receiver, D. L. FLAMING, 'So

Presenter, J. D. HILLS, '7S

ov

'80 M-y'~' o.n· ~P'Y'~'

Presenter, W. R. LEAKEN, 'So

Receiver, A. P. BuRGWIN, '82

'82 Respice finem Presenter, A. P. BuRGWIN, 'S2

Receiver, S. H . GIEsY, '85

'85 Duris non frangi Presenter, A. D. NEELEY, '85

R eceiver, G. S. WATERS, '87

'87 Multa in dies addiscentes Presenter, A. H. ANDERSON, '87

Receiver, E. C. J oHNSON , 2d, '88

'88

Per angusta ad augusta Presenter, E. C. JoHN SON , 2d, '8S

Receiver, E. McP. McCooK, '90

'90

Semper agens aliquid Receiver, I. D. RussELL, '92

Presenter, T. A. CoNOVER, '90

'92 To KaMv tp£J..ov

Presenter, G. HALL, '92

Receiver, F. F. JoHNSON, '94

'94

Agere pro viribus Presenter, J. W. EDGERTON, '94

,

Receiver, J. STRAWBRIDGE, '95

'95

En avant/ Presenter, E. P. HAMLIN, '95

Receiver, G. E. CoGSWELL, '97

'97

Ka/i' OUVa!J.LV ~pOELV

Ob. pro Patria et l:.cclesia 174


Bicpcl~

trinity

Club

3 Pmllt~nt DR. LUTHER

trmum and

Pbotograpb~r

R. H. MECHTOLD, '99

m~mbm DR. MARTIN

PROF. FERGUSON

DR. RIGGS

DR . BECKWITH

MR. F. R. H ONEY

MR.

W .

'88

S.

DANKER

w.

J.

H. C. PYNCHON

J.D. FLYNN

H.

H. W. HAYWARD

H. D. PLIMPTON

w.

w.

D. N. SCHULTE W. C. WHITE

A. SPARKS

T. WALKER

GUNDACKER

E.

W. M. AusTIN

F. A. BALCH

H. J. BLAKESLEE

J . S. CARTER

A. H.

A.L.ELLIS

R.

w.

GRAY

A.M. STURTEVANT

s.

BACON

J.

E. F.

c.

F.

CoLE QuiCK

L.A. ELLIS

W ATERMA

P.

s. SMITHE

G. WOODWARD

V. F. MoRGAN

MeW. B. SuTTON

F. C. INGALLS

c.

A. SMITH

E.

H. L. RI CE

C. BRENTON

l:f.

L. R . BENSON

B.

K.

MoRsE

s. DOBBIN c.

OWEN

. R. VANMETER

A. D. VIBBERT

17

- K.

F. T. BALDWIN

T. P. BROWNE

J.

s.

w. c.

S. L. TOMLINSON

R. FULLER

HILL

CLEMENT

D. B. JEWETT

175


fionorarp

s~nior

soci~tp

Active Members WILLIAM ALBERT SPARKS,

President

EDGAR CHARLES BEECROFT,

Secretary and Treasurer

GEORGE EDWARD COGSWELL

ARCHIBALD MORRI SO N LANGFORD

'V ALTON

GEORGE SHELDON McCooK

STOUTENBURGH DANKER

JoHN HENRY PAGE, JR.

Graduate Members '94

ALLEN, EDWIN STANTON,

LANGFORD, WILLIAM SPAIGHT, JR.,

BARBOUR, HENRY GROSVENOUR,

'93

BARTON, CHARLES CLARENCE, BATES, RoBERT PECK,

'91)

'93

'95

'93

BuLKELEY, JoHN CHARLES ,

'94

CHURCHMAN, CLARKE,

NILES, VliLLIAM P ORTER,

'95

'93

PAINE, OGLE TAYLOE,

'96

'66

PARSONS , EDGERTON, '86

'93

PEARCE, REGINALD,

'96

COGGESHALL, M URRAY HART,

COLLINS, WILLIAM FRENCH, '<)3 CULLEN, JAMES, JR.,

'93

LOCKWOOD, L UKE VINCENT,

OLCOTT, WILLIAM TYLER,

'93

CARTER, LAWSO N AVERELL ,

'96

'93

MACAULEY, RI CHARD HENRY,

BRoUGHTON, CHARLES D u B o rs ,

CARTER, SHIRLEY,

LEWI S, JoHN WILLIAM,

'93

DAVIS, CAMERON JOSIAH ,

'93

PELTON, HENRY HUBBARD,

'93

PENROSE, J OH N }ESSE, JR.,

'95

'94

S C HUTZ, WALTER STANLEY,

'9.:1-

STRAWBRIDGE, J OHN ,

'95

DINGWALL, HARRIE RE Z,

EDGERTON, FRANCIS CRUGEJtt. EDGERTON, JOHN WARREN, ELLIS, GEORGE WILLIAM,

'94

VI BBERT, WILLIAM WELSH,

'94

WAINWR! G IIT, JONATHAN MAYHEW,

'94

WEED, CHARLES FREDERICK,

'95

HARTLEY, GEOR GE DERWENT, H uBBARD, Louis DEKovEN,

'94

TAYLOR, CHARLES EDWARD,

'94

GREENLEY, HowARD TRESCOTT, '9+ HAMLIN, EDWARD PERCY,

'95

WILLSON, WILLIAM CROSWELL Do WILSON, GEORGE HEWSON,

'93

'93

'94

'93

WOFFENDEN, RI CHAR D HENRY,

'93

'95


trinity COII¢S¢ G¢rman Club Pm14tnt G.

E.

CoGswELL, '97

Smttary an4 trtasurtr

Ultt·Pmhttnt

J.

H. PAGE, ]ll-., '97

D.

Jl. W. ,ALLEN, '97

c.

GRAVES, '98

A . L. ELLIS, '98 H. J. QuiCK, '98 L. G. REYNOLDS , '98 F. S. BACON, '99 J. H. K . DAVIS, '99 F. H . GLAZEBROOK, '99 G. T. KENDAL, '99

HENRY GRINNELL, '97 G. S. McCooK, '97 R. STARR, '97 W . M . AUSTIN, '98 J. S. CARTER, '98 PHILIP CooK, '98

s.

B. K. MoRSE, '99

First German Second German Fuurth German Fifth German Sixth German

D. C. GRAVES, '98 S . CARTER, '98 R. PHILIP CooK, '98 G. S. McCooK, '97

J.

I78

s.

H. J. QUICK, '98 F. S. BACON , '9q STARR, '97 L. G. REYNOLDS, '98 W. M. AusTIN, '98


trinity

w~~k

m

HE establishment of Trinity Week was innovation in the college life. With the exception of the college tea there was no new entertainment introduced but to devote an entire week to college festivities with an entertainment of some sort, or a dance every evening was something entirely new, for the suggestion and capable management of which credit must be given to the Junior Ball Committee. The programme of the week was as follows :

1

<!l Is

Monday, Feb. 22, W ASl-IINGTON's BIRTHDAY

Prlzt oratorlcals W. MeA. JoHN SON, '98 H. R. REMSEN, '98 PHILIP CooK, '98 J. R. BENTON, "97 w. c. WHITE, '97

Popular D elusions Popular Delusions, Religious and Political Popular Delusions jolm Wycliff Political Effects of the Black Death

The speakers were chosen according to themes written in competition on prescribed subjects by the members of the two upper classes. After the speaking W. C. White was presented with first prize and J. R. Benton with second. TUESDAY , Feb. 23

'fourth trinity 6trman Leaders G. T. KENDAL. '99

B. K. MORSE

WEDNESDAY, Feb. 24

ÂŁolltgt tta From four to six P. M. Held under the management of the Junior Ball Committee. THURSDAY, Feb. 25 Special concert in Alumni Hall by musical club, followed by the dramatic association presenting the one act

ÂŁomtdV "LEAVE IT TO ME" I8I


FRIDAY, Feb. 26

Junior Ball GIVEN BY THE CLASS OF NI NETY-EIGHT

Committee WILLIAM MoRRIS AusTIN,

Chainnan

JAMES WATSO ' L oRD ,

Sec. and Tre,zs.

H EN RY RUTGE RS REM SE N

EDGAR FRANCIS WATERM AN

LLOYD GILSON REYN OI.DS

DUDLEY CHA SE GRAYES

.

AusTIN CoLE

Patron¢SS¢S Mrs F. B. Allen

Mrs. L. A . Barbour

Mrs. J. L. Barbour

Mrs. M. G. Bulkeley

Mrs. C. J. Burnell

Mrs. J. C. Day

Mrs. G. H. Day

Mrs. Henry Ferguson

Mrs. Francis Goodwin

Mrs.

J. L.

J.

J . Good win

Mrs. C. R. Forrest Mrs. C. C. Goodrich

Mrs. J. W. Gray

Mrs. Havemyer

Mrs. C. H . Lawrence

Mrs. F. S . Luther

Mrs. G. Perkins

Mrs. J . A. Porter

Mrs. P. S. Starr

Mrs. HenryS. Redfi eld

Mrs. R. B. Riggs

Mrs. Lucius Robinson

Mrs. J. H. Root

Mrs. W. L. Robb

Mrs. G. R . Shepherd

Mrs. S. B. St. John

Mrs. E . P. Taylor

Mrs. C. D. Warner

Mrs. E. G. Westcott

Mrs. P . H. Woodward

Mrs.

Greene

Mrs. C. W. Johnson Mrs. J.

J. McCook

!82


t

1r

ch

0

~

0

....l

u

rard


trinity

missionary Soti¢ty.

Coii~S~

Founded 1832.

"Pro Christo et Ecclesia"

£bristmas term, 1896 Pruidmt

W. S. DANKER,

Viu-Pruidmt

H .

Secretary

D. H. VERDER,

Treastwer

R.

Senior Chaplai"

R EV.

Junior Chaplai"

13

T.

trinity

'97

SHERRIFF,

H.

J.

'97

B.

t~rm , 1897

PuLSIFER,

W. LORD,

'97

'98

'98

C. B.

HEDRICK,

'99

N. WILCOX, '99

E. G.

LITTELL,

'99

T.

R. PYNCHON, D.D., '41

REV. SAMUEL HART,

D.D.,

'66

18 5

REV.

T.

R. PYNCHON,

REV. SAMUEL HART,

D.D.,

D.D.,

'41

'66


£haplain OF THE COLLEGE

Ordu of

suuic~s

Obligatory Daily: Morning Prayer,

8.30 A.M.

Sunday: 9.15 A.M. Ash Wednesday and Good Frzday: 9.15 A.M. Ascension Day: 8.30 A.~l.

Uoluntary Sunday: Holy Communion, 8 A M . Lent: Daily, 11.55 A.M . (Litany). Holy W eek: 11.55 A.M., 9 r.~l. Thanksgiving Day: ro.30 A.M . Daily: Morning or Evening Prayer

Cbapd Cboir Prmntor

WILLIAM ALBERT SPARK S

£antoris w.

A. SPARKS

L. R. S. R.

D.

W.

H. B. PULSIFER

BENSON

] . K.

FULLER

H. A. HORNER

CLEMENT

L. SCHWARTZ

Organist c. WHITE

H.

J.

GUNDACKER

J. W . LoRD A. S. WooDLE, ]R. M. ]. BIRNES £hap~!

Jlssistant Organist w. T. WALKER

H. T. SHERRIFF

D. c. GRAVES E. s. TRAVERS E . G. LITTELL C. K. WooD

monitors P.M. WooD

. 186 .


Cb¢ Conn¢tticut £¢aSU¢ of Jlrt Stu<l¢nts Its r¢lation to trinity COII¢S¢ :oLLEGE

A. M. \.M.

).

~RK S

RAVES .AVERS

TTELL DOD

11. WooD

Twenty-five years ago, art schools were almost unknown in this country, and in those which did exist, like that connected with" The National Academy of Design" in New York, the instruction was of an almost primitive kind. To procure scientific instruction one was obliged to go abroad. All that has been changed, and the result is directly due to the efforts of the young men who studied abroad, and, returning, became teachers. All the large cities now have schools modeled somewhat after those in Paris, and which are distinctly organized for the instruction of persons wishing to become professional artists. One of the most important night schools of this kind in the country is •' The Connecticut League of Art Students." Charles Noel Flagg is director of Instruction and teacher of the antique, life, and painting classes, which are conducted in such a manner as to effectually develop those qualities in the pupils which are necessary to a professional career as distinct from that of an amateur. The laws of form, values, and color are insisted upon rather than a display which is misleading to the uninitiated. Anatomy lectures are given by Dr. E . K. Root, and the forms of bones and muscles and possible movements of the human figure are explained and illustrated with a living model, a skeleton, an ecorche, and anatomical plates. The instruction in perspective is given by Mr. G. B. Rogers, and from the beginning to the end of the course architectural forms are employed, so the principles of governing the different styles of classic architecture are incidentally taught. NOTE. The class in perspective will be under the charge of Prof. Frederic R. Honey of Trinity College, after October 1, 1897· The class in architectural and decorative ornament has for its object to teach in a practical manner the meaning and use of antique and modern ornament. Pupils draw and also model the ornament in clay. This class is under the direction of Mr. C. Henry Meyn. and is of especial benefit to young architects and professional modelers. The league occupies large studios on the top floor of the Batterson Building, corner Asylum and High streets. It was first started in Charles Noel Flagg's studio, in the winter of 1888 and '89. It was incorporated by the state in 1895 with a president, vicepresident, treasurer, corresponding secretary, and recording secretary, as 6fficers, and is perfectly independent and self-supporting. The teachers make no charge for instruction, and the expenses of rent, light, models, casts, etc., are met by initiation fees of five dollars each, and weekly dues of fifty cents from such pupils as can afford to pay. There is only one non-paying pupil at present, and at the close of the school year, about June 15, 1897, there w1ll be a balance in the treasury sufficient to pay the rent of the studio during the summer months. Louis Potter of '96, who is now pursuing his art studies in Paris, was a member of the league during the last three years of his college course. The artistic ability which he displayed contributed largely to the decision made by the faculty of Trinity College in r895, that a course of study in the Connecticut League of Art Students might be taken as an elective in connection with the college curriculum, and, under this ruling, Potter received marks at the league which were credited to him with the marks received by him in his other regular college studies. Thus the precede nt was established, and the same opportunity is now open to any Trinity College student. The league feels flattered by this connection with an old and honored institution, and gladly extends to all its students a cordial invitation, and the assurance of a hearty welcome to those who may choose to join its classes. WM. SHERMAN POTTS, Corresp01zditzg Suretary of The Cmnecticut League of Art Students.


MATIC


tb~ J~st~rs

Staff Jlssistant Buslnm

Businm managu ALFRED L. ELLIS,

manag~r

JAMES W. LoRD,

'98

Jlsslstant HERBERT

B.

PttJ. !FER,

'97

'98

Stag~ manag~r

EDWARD

S.

TRAVERS,

'98

E.

S.

TRAVERS,

'98

Ex~cutlu~ eommltt~~ H.

B.

PULSIFER,

'97

H. C.

W.

S. DANKER, '97

OwEN,

'99

A. L. ELLI S,

w.

'98

A. WARNER,

'99


B¢tW¢¢n tb¢ Jlcts ALUMNI HALL, THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY

Jl

Com~dp

in

tbr~~

14, 1897

Jlcts

~

£ast of £1)arattm .

Dick Comfort

.

.

M. J. Brines, 1900

Married, yet single

.

George Merrigale

.

.

.

.

H. A. Horner, 1900

An unfriendly friend Alexander Meander

.

.

Dick's Uncle.

.

Harris .

.

Blamed, but blameless

.

.

Comfort's man servant Mrs. Clementina Meander . . . . . Dick's Aunt. Blameless, but blamed Edith Comfort . . . . . . . Dick's wife. Unknown, unhonored, and unsung Sally . . . . Mrs. Meander's French maid A cT

I

A cT

W. S. Danker, '97 W. A. Warner, 99 H. B. Pulsifer, 97 H . C. Owen , '99

T.

W . Nichols, '99

AN D I I - M o RNI NG I I I - AFTERNOON

" C¢aU¢ It to I»¢." ALUMNI H ALL, THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 2),

1897

Bp Colin fi. fiazl¢wood and Jlrtbur WHiiams ~

SCENE -Apartment in house of Mr. Easy Mr. Easy

£1larattm

.

.

.

.

.

A superstitious old gentleman

. . . H. C. Owen , '99 In love with Amelia . . . . . . . . H. A. Horner, 1900 A costermonger, after wards disguised as Dr. Blinks . . . . . M. J. Brines, 1900 A matter-of-fact old gentleman J. H . Lecour, Jr. , '98 Daughter to Mr. Easy . J. W. Nichols, '99 In love with Joe

Adolphus Courtney Joe Sprouts Mr. Grimes Amelia Easy Susan Muggins

H. B. Pulsifer, '97

190

0


'0 •

'99

ls, '99

7

er, '97 ~ n,

'99

·, 1900 ; , 1900

fr., '98 Jls, '99


A COMIC OPERA IN THREE ACTS Musrc BY

A.

L. ELLis,

'98

LIBRETT O BY

LYRI CS BY

c.

S.

OLCOTT,

D.

PARSONS GooDRICH

'96

The action is supposed to occur at or near Tehuantepec, the Capitol of San Pe<lro, an Island off the coast of Mexico

nramatis

pusona~

KING MAGOOSYLUM, Monarch of San Pedro, and a bicycle" crank," H . A. HoRNER, 1900 D. C. GRAVES, '98 PRINCE NIT, his eldest son and heir to the throne, CRASTON BRENTON, '99 BILL FAKE, l two tramps from the United States, t s. R. F ULLER, 1900 WEARY FRITZ, ) "traveling for their health," ) G. E. CoGSWELL, '97 PRINCE WILLIE, the youngest son, a good little boy, H . B. PuLSIFER, '97 Miss CLARISSA H oPE, in search of a husband, w. S . DANKER, '97 DR. B uGGS, a naturalist, in Jove with Miss Hope, J. H. PAGE, Jr., '97 BETTY SwEET, a village beauty, w. M. A USTIN, '98 SENOR PoMPERO, the royal herald, . J. K. CLEME TS, 1900 - SENOR T ANTARA, the trumpeter, Peasants, Courtiers, Prisoners, Amazons, Servants, etc., etc.

£borus First Tenors LoRD, '98 GRAVES , '98

BRINES, 1900 WALKER, '97

SPARKS, '97 PAGE, '97

Second Tenors CLEMENT, '99 GoLDTHWAITE, 1900 P RINCE, 1900

NrcHOL , '99 BLAKESLEY, '98 GLAZEBROOK, 1900

L. A. ELLIS, '98 SHERWOOD, 1900 W OODLE, '98

VIBBERT, '99 BALDWIN, 1900

WooD, 1900 Fox, 1900 MciLVAINE, 1900

First Basses GuNDACKER, '97 ONDERDONK, '99 OWEN, '99

Second Basses SCHWARTZ, 1900 PARKER, '98 HEDRI CK, '99

CASE, 1900 MORSE, '99

The following GLAZEBROOK, 1900, WoODLE, '98 MORSE, '99

FLYNN, '97 BENSON, '99 TRAVERS, '98

men composed the Amazon March : OWENS, '99 WooD, 1900, BLAKESLEY, '98 RrcE, '99 GOLDTHWAITE, 1900 SHERWOOD, 1900 L. A. ELI.IS, '98 BALDWIN, 1900 ONDERDONK, '99 CLEMENT, '99 HrLL, 1900 FLYNN, '97 G. T. KENDAL Ballet Dancer, The musical organizations and Dramatic Association combined to produce this opera under the management of A . L. ELLIS, '98 JuLIAN S. CARTER, '98 192

,


1900 '98 <TON, '99 .ER , 1900 IVELL, '97 !FER, '97 IKER, '97 >,Jr., '97 JSTIN, '98 NTS, 1900 IER ,

\VES,

~ j

"< "' P..m "0 u ~

I i

ct

"'ctz 0

:I:

ct

"' ยง"' :::>

p..

z ....

"':::>

..:

IS, '99 WIN, 1900 ENT, '99

luce this


Jllpba of

conn~cttcut

Charter ed r 88g

OffiCUS Pmid~nt

Uic~路Prtsid~nt

A RCHIBALD MORRISON L ANGFORD

HowARD DA 路1EL PLIMPTON

s~mtary EDGAR C H ARLES BEECROFT

GEORGE EDWARD COGSWELL

Class or 1sgz E DGAR C HARLES BEECRO I'T

ARCHIBALD MoRRISON LANGFORD

GEORGE EDWARD CoGSWELL

JOHN HENRY PAGE, JR.

H ARRY WooDFORD H AYWARD

H owARD DANIEL PLIMPTON MARK MILLER SIBLEY

6raduat~

and J;onorary

m~mbm

SEE QU INQUENNIAL CATALOGUE TO BE PUBLISHED IN 1900


'69 Club Ult~路Pmld~nt

Pmld~nt

E. S. TRAVERS, 'g8

G. E. CoGswELL, 'g7 s~mtary

and

tr~asur~r

H. GRINNELL, 'g7 /

Qraduatt mtmbm A.

GFORD

c.

J.

HALL, '88 C. I. MAURY, 'gr G. T. MACAULEY, 'go G. P. CoLEMAN, 'go D. VAN ScHAACK, 'gr A. H. SIBLEY, 'g2 s. F. JARVIS, '8g M. R. WRIGHT, 'gr w. E. A. BULKELEY, 'go R. H. H UTCHINS, 'go E. B. FINCH, 'gr F. B. FuLLER, 'g2 R. s. SALTUS, 'g2 W.P . JILES , 'g3

C. B uLKELEY, 'g3 C. L. BowiE, 'g3 J. W. LEWIS, 'g3 J. CULLEN, JR., 'g3 B. PARKER, 'g3 w. c. D. WILSON, 'g3 R. P. BATES, 'g3 G. w. ELLIS, 'g4 W. W. VIBBERT, 'g4 R. s. GRAVES, 'g~ c. F. WEED, 'g4 F. C. EDGERTON, 'g4 J. W. EDGERTON, 'g4 R. P. PARKER, 'g4

G. E. CoGSWELL, 'g7 E . C. BEECROFT, 'g7 J . H. PAGE, JR., 'g7 H. GRINNELL, 'g7

M. M. SIBLEY, 'g7 H . w . WAYWARD, 'g7 PHILIP CooK, 'g8 A. S. WooDLE, 'gB

Jlttl\lt

E. C. WAGNER, 'g4 E. F. BuRKE, 'g5 D. WILLARD, 'g5 R. F. WELSH, 'g5 F. S . BURRAGE, 'g5 H. R. DINGWALL, 'g5 R. H. MACAULEY, 'gs JOHN STRAWBRIDGE, 'g5 F. R. You G, 'gs E. P . HAMLIN, 'g 5 F. MACD. GODDARD, 'g6 C. S. MoRRis, 'g6 E. PARSONS, 'g6 L. L. LEONARD, '96

m~mbm

I g7

E. s. TRAVERS, 'gS D. c. GRAVES, 'g8 J. s. CURTIS, 'g8 M. R . CARTWRIGHT, 'g8

'


Nu te poenitcat ca/amo trivisse label/um

1856 H . M . GRI':GoRv, 's6

J.

T . BOWDITCH, ;73

F. B.

S. M cCoN rHE, '56

c.

E. CRAJK, '74

J.

H.

J.

Vv.

KLOPPENBURG, •5s

E. MEARS, '58

T. L. STEDMAN·, '74

WHITCOMB, '87

W. R. CRAWFORD, '88

L. H. PADDOCK, '88

H. E. WIIJ TNEY, '74

E.

T . B . SEXTON, '6o

w.

R. BLAIR,

E. B . BULKELEY, ' 90

W . H. T IBBITS, '6 1

W.

J.

L. K. STORRS, '63

E. N. BURKE, '76

'75

R oBERTS,

'75

G.

N.

S coTT, '89

\V. SARGENT, '90

T. L. ELWYN, '92

N. B. DAYTON, '63

B. E. WARNER, '76

T.

G. M. STANLEY, '68

\V. E. RO GERS , '77

L. D. H UBBARD , '93

H. S. CARTER, '69

B.

H. VAN B. KISSAM, '69

0. BUFFINGTON, '79 0. HOLWAY, 'So

13. E. BACKUS , '70 J. K. STOUT, '70 \'1[, DRAYTON, '71

D.

P.

G.

C . BURGWIN, '72

COTTON, ' 71

F.

H. SHREVE, '78

H. YARDLEY, '92

G. D. HARTLEY, '93

F.

C. EDGERTON, '94

H. T. GREENLEY, '94

C. CARPENTER, '82

F.

J.

R . CUNNINGIIAM, '8S

C. D u B. BROUGHTON, '95

c.

G. CHILD, '86

DE

C.

H. TIBBITS, '87

E.

Present Kupers, H. R. R EMSEN, '98

E.

F.

S. BURRAGE, '95

F. HICKS, '96 W. ROBINSON, '96

W ATERMAN, '98


SOJ)bomor~

Dining Club

Founded by the Class of '99

m~mbm

J.

W. NICHOLS A. H. ONDERDONK

D. S . CoRSON J. H. K. DAVIS

17 .D, 'SS

C. B. HEDRICK G. T. KENDAL

H. C. OwEN

E. G. LITTELL

E. K. STERLING

E. A. RICH MeW. B. SuTTON

B. K. MoRSE A. D. VnmERT

w.

H. D. GREEN

H. EATON

Dlnnm at Hotel Hartford

1st, February 22d

at Hotel Hartford

2d, May wth 4

at Hotel Hartford

3d, J une 18th

14

JN,

'95

199


Banqu~t mVEN TO THE

Class of

'gs

bv tb¢ Class of 1goo

FEBRUARY 16, 1897

€1m Cr¢¢ Inn, ;armtnston m~nu

Tomato aux Crauton Broiled Shad, Brown Butter Sauce Spanish Olives Celery Saratoga Chips Roast Turkey with Dressing, Cranberry Sauce Mashed Potatoes French Peas Sweet Corn Lobster Salad with Mayonnaise Roman Punch White Mountain Ice Cream Angel Cake Walnut Cake Fruit Cake Raisins Malaga Grapes Bananas Oranges Apples Crackers Eton Cheese Coffee Mixed Nuts Cigarettes Wines Cigars Soup,

toasts FRANVILLE HuDsON SHERWOOD " From his tongue flowed words sweeter than honey." To THE CLASS OF '98, . . . . . HARRY AR HER HORISER " 0, for a muse of fire that would ascend The brightest heaven of invention." . . . . . . DUDLEY CHASE GRAVES ATHLETICS, " Line up, stand up ! Don't yez hear me call ; The audience is waitin' and we cannot find the ball." PHILIP CooK THE L ADIES, "A thousand blushing apparitions." THE FACULTY, I J AMES WATSON LoRD "Some have happy faculties, but none as happy as our Faculty." To THE CLASS OF 1900, LLOYD GILSON REYNOLDS " Worth makes the man, and want of it the fellow. The rest is all but leather or prunello." IMPROMPTUS

Toastmaster,

0

Committee on Arrangements SIMON LEWIS TOMLINSON, Chairman SAMUEL RICHARD FULLER, JR. PERCY LEON BRYANT 200


D~croiOSP

+ CHARLES GRAHAM, M.A., '30 Died 25 February, 1&}7

'32

HoN. JosE PH MABBETT WARREN, B.A., Died 9 September, 1896

'36

REv. IsAAC HENRY TuTTLE, D.D., Died 20 November, 18q6

~lery

REV. EDWARD TABB WALKER , B.A., Died 21 October, 18q6

1aise

HENRY FLAVEL GILLETTE , Died 25 April, 1&}6

'39

'41

.isins REv. SANFORD JAcKsoN H oRTON, D.D., Died 7 June, 18q6

'43

REV. FREDERICK D URBIN HARRIMA ' , '45 Died 18 May, 1897 HENR Y KING OLMSTED, M.D . , '46 Died 30 November, 1896

l'iER

Ho N. CHARLES RicHARD CHAPMAN, M.A., '47 Died 25 January, 1897

fAV ES

REv. LEVI BuRT STIMSON, M.A., Died 27 April, 1897

~OOK

'48

J oHN LANGDON SAWYER, M.A., '50 Died 9 March, 1897 DARIUs GEoRGE CRosBY, M.A., Died 2o January, 1897

'sr

REv. CHARLES FREDERICK HoFFMAN, D.D., LL.D., D.C.L . , Dieq 4 March, 1897 R Ev. ALFRED BAYLEY GooDRICH, D. D., " 52 Died 16 December, 18q6

14

201

'sr


JoHN GARD ' ER WHITE, M.A., '54 Died 7 Septembe r, 1896

D Avm KNI GHT CADY, M . A., '5 5 Died 27 N ovembe r, 1896

FREDERIC GooDRIDGE, '57 Died 28 April, 18g7

R Ev. GEoRGE Scov iLL MALLORY, D . D., LL.D., '58 Died 2 March, 1897

PHILIP SMITH MILLER, M.A. , '64 Died 10 May, 18g6

HENRY KENT HuNTINGTON, M.D., '6 7 Died 28 F e bruary, 1897

REV. WILLIAM RI CHARD MACKAY, D.D. , '67 Died '3 May, t8g6

R EV. CHARLES H EN RY GARDNER, '70 Died 8 August, 18g6

"WILLIAM E DWA RD PECK , M.A., '71 Died 7 February, 1897

R Ev. ORI N ARNOLD S AN Ds , B.A., '87 Died 30 December, t 8g6

CHARLES MILLER BECKW ITH , '88 Died 4 June, t8g6

PHILI P SMITH, B.A .• '90 Died , 4 Octobe r, 1896

FREDERICK BEECHER F u LLER, B.S., '92 Died 4 Dece mber, t8g6

+ Rr. REv. ARTH UR CLEVELAN D CoxE, D.D., LL. D . , sometime L ecturer Died 20 July, I 8g6

REv. JAMES RAN KINE, D.D., LL.D . , sometime Professor and Librarian Died t6 Decen1ber, 1896

AUSTIN STICKNEY, M.A., sometime Professor Died 30 November, t 8g6

202


Coii~S~

marsbals ~

1836. 1837·

I86 7.

HOWARD C. VIBBERT

ALBERT DODD

I868.

J oSEPH

1869.

GEORGE E . ELWELL

BEERS

!838.

GEORGE W.

I839·

THOMAS T. GUION

1840.

-

PLINY A . JEWETT

C. B. VARLEY

B.

C HESH IRE

1870.

D. PAGE COTTON

1871.

JNO.

w.

GRAY

1841.

GEORGE R. HALL

1872

RussELL MuRRAY

18-l 2.

FRANCIS J. CLERC

1873.

L.

CHARLES D. S cuDDER

M. PLUMER

1843·

JOliN G. STERLING

1874·

1844.

SAMUEL FLOWER

1875·

HENRY H. BRIGHAM

1845·

JAMES

B.

1876.

J. ELLIS KuRTz

1846.

DAVID F. LUMSDEN

1877.

R. B . BRUNDAGE

1S.n.

WILLIAM C. PETERS

1878.

WM. N. ELBERT

WAKEFIELD

1848.

EDWARD H. BRINLEY

1 879·

HE RY C. LOVEBRIDGE

1 849·

SAMUEL SHERMAN

188o.

WM . B. NELSON

r85o.

CHARLES E. TERRY

188 I.

CHARLES H. CARTER

r882.

J . ELDRED BROWN

w.

185 I.

JAMES

I852.

A. HAMILTON POLK

SMYTH

1883.

E . S. VANZILE

1853·

J. GARDINER WHITE

1884.

s. s.

1854·

\V. BUTLER KR UMBHAAR

r885 .

E. B. HATCH

MITCHE LL

1855·

JARED STARR

I8S6.

w.

1856.

!'lONEY HALL

I887.

W. F. MOR GAN, J R.

I857·

JNO. H . S. QurcK

I888.

E. N. ScoTT

I858.

SAMUEL B. WARREN

1889.

E. McP. McCooK

I859·

w~r. G. DAVIES

18go.

T . P. TH URSTON

B.

OLMSTED

I86o.

WM. B. TIBBITS

I89I.

WILLIAM JOSEPH MILLER

1861.

G. W. HuG G

1892.

WILLIAM FRENCH COLLINS

1862.

JNO. J . McCooK

!893·

ROBERT PRESCOTT PARKER

1863 .

T11o~IAS R. A s H

1894·

J OHN MOORE McGANN

1864.

C. T. OLM STED

1895·

WM. S PEAIGHT LANGFORD , JR.

r865.

CHARLES WANZER

I 896 .

JAMES \X/ATSON LORD

-

I866.

HENRY K. HUNTINGTON 203


ana Salutatorians in trinity Coii~S~

Val~aictorians

.JJ.

v. S.

v. S.

1827 Isaac E. Crary v. Samuel C. Goldsborough S.

1838 Charles Gillette Cyrus Munson

v.

1828 Henry G. Smith William H. Walter

v. s.

1839 Isaac G. Hubbard Nathaniel 0 . Corn wall

v. S.

1850 John T. Huntington Daniel E. Loveridge

v. s.

1840 Robert B. Fairbairn Vandervoort Bruce

v. s.

1851 Charles J. Hoadly Alex. G. Cummings

v. s.

1852 Lucius H. Jones Francis Chase

v. s.

1853 Alfred L. Brewer William G. Spencer

S.

1849 John M. Atwood George W . Giddings

S.

1829 Joshua G. Wright Samuel S. Lewis

v. s.

1830 Augustus F. Lyde Isaac W. Hallam

v. s.

1831 Nathaniel E. Cornwall Joseph R. Eccleston

v. s.

1842 George Rossiter Henry C. Preston

v. s.

1832 E. Edwards Beardsley John W. French

v. s.

1843 Thomas S. Preston George Ker

v. S.

1854 George D . Johnson James H . Williams

v. s.

1833 Hugh L. Morrison Edward Hardyear

v.

1844 David P. Sanford Tilton E. Doolittle

v. s.

1855 Luke A. Lockwood Edwin C. Bolles

v. s.

1834 William Payne Solomon G. Hitchcock

v. S.

1845 Robert C. Rogers John A. Paddock

v. s.

I856 Daniel E. Holcomb Samuel F. Hotchkin

v. s.

1835 Robert Tomes Edward VanDeusen

v. s.

1846 John W. Bacon Samue 1M. Whiting

v. s.

1857 Samuel Herman George B. Hopson

v. S.

1836 James H. Elliott Isaac H. Tuttle

v. s.

!847 Samuel Benedict GeorgeS. Gilman

v. s.

1837 Abner Jackson John T. Cushing

v. s.

1848 Benj. H. Paddock Nath. N. Belden

v.

1841 V. {William H. Frisbie Henry_D. Noble s. Thomas R. Pynchon

S.

204

1858 George S. Mallory S . William H. Vibbert

v.

v. s.

1859 Samuel B. \Varren Edwin E. Johnson


v. s.

186o Charles H. W. Stocking V. s. Augustus Jackson

1873 Leonard W. Richardson V. Oliver H. Raftery s.

1885 H. B. Loomis Robert Thorn

v. s.

1861 Arthur W. Allen A. B. J ennings

v.

1874 Edward N . Dickerson James D . Smyth

1886 Herman Lilienthal William J. Tate

s.

1862 James B. Murray George W. Hugg

v.

on lge

v. s.

gs

JgS

:er on ms

S.

v. s.

S.

1875 George M. Hubbard v. Edward W. Worthington S.

1887 Orin A. Sands William A . Beardsley

1863 JohnS. Smith W. N. Ackley

v. s.

1876 Isaac Heister Charles E. Moore

v. s.

1888 Lewis H . Paddock Charles E. Purdy

v. s.

1864 Robert A. Benton Joseph F. Ely

v. s.

1877 Charles C. Edmunds, Jr. John Prout

v. s.

1889 Willard Scudder Joseph W. Fell

v s.

1865 Charles T . Olmsted EdwardS. Johnson

v. s.

1878 John D. Hills John G. Williams

v.

1890 Clifford S. Griswold William H. C. Pynchon

v. s.

1866 Samuel Hart Henry A. Metcalf

v. s.

1879 Alfred Harding James S . Carpenter

v. S.

1891 Harry Howard Charles Herbert Young

v. s.

r88o T.M. N. George S. Lorin Webster

v. s.

1892 Albert Crabtree Romily F. Humphries

v.

J. Russell Parsons

1893 March Chase Mayo Robert Peck Bates 1894 Nathan Tolles Pratt Cameron Josiah Davis

v.

v. S.

r867 William R. Mackay George G. Nichols

s.

S.

r868 FrankL. Norton Frank H. Potts

S.

Charles W. Jones

v. s.

:nb tki n

v. s.

1869 George 0. Holbrooke Arthur McConkey

v. s.

r882 Seaver M. Holden John H. McCrackan

v. s.

on

v. s.

1870 George McC. Fiske Harlow R. Whitlock

v. s.

r883 R. T. Reineman J. E. Brown

>ry bert

v. s.

1871 George W. Douglass Chauncey C. Williams

:en ;on

v. s.

1872 Paul Zeigler James H. George

10d

v.

r881

v. S.

1884 Henry R . Neely William S. Barrows

205

S.

1895 Edward Myron Yeomans Sydney Key Evans

v. s.

1896 George ahum Holcombe George Blodgett Gilbert

v.


tb~

Class Day of

Class of 1sg7

Pmid~nt GEORGE SHELDON M c CooK

ljlstorlan HE ' RY W ooDWARD A L L EN

HERMAN

VON WECHLINGER SCHULTE

Orator \VILLI AM CuRTIS WHITE

Prmnt~r

Statistician

J oHN R oBERT BE 路To:-~

H ARRY 'WoODFORD HAYWARD

Committ~~s

拢lass Day CoGSWELL

E.

GRINNELL

SCHULTE

CHASE

GUNDACKJ;R

"Rmptlon M c CooK

STARR

SPARKS

BEECROFT

Tn11itations PLIMPTON

D ANKER

LANGFORD

MOO RE

tpuslt PAGE

\VHITE

FLINN

\VooD

Pbotograpbs \fiTAl.KER

SHERRIFF

PULSIFER

ZEI G LER

'Finane~ ALLEN

L ANGFORD

BENTON

206

S CHULTE


Hartford DiSb Scbool Club Offitm Vice-President, A. M. ST URTEVANT, '98

P1'esident, H. P. PLIMPTON, '97

Secretary and Treasurer, G. S. McCooK, '97

EX¢tUtl\1¢ £ommitf¢¢ H. D. PLIMPTON

iULTE

WARD

8 KEil

S. FERGUSON

A. M. STURTEVANT, '98 H . L. CLEASBY, '99 W. A. W ARNER, '99 T. E. ADDIS, 1900 V. F. MoRGAN, 1900 F. \V. PRINCE, 1900 E. L. S IMONDS, 1900 S. L. To~ILINSON, 1900

J . D . FLYN N, '97 G. S. McCooK, '97 H. D. PLIMPTON, '97 R. S. STARR, '97 H. J . BLAKESLEE, '98 c. L. BURNI!A~I, '98 A. L. ELLIS, '98 L. A. ELLIS, '98 W. M eA. J oHNsoN , '98

trinity

A. M. ST URTEVANT

con~s~

Brancb of tb~ St. Paul's Scbool Jllumni Jlssociation Offltm President, Prof. HENRY FERGUSON D. S. CoRSON, '99 C. B. H EDRICK, '99 G. T. KENDAL, '99 E. G. LITTELL, '99 D L. S cHwARTZ, 1900 G. H. SHERWOOD, 1900

Prof. HENRY FERGUSON E. D . N. ScHULTE , '97 H. voN W. ScHULTE, '97 H. w. ALLEN, '97 H. J. QUICK, '98 A. S. WooDLE, '98

207


trinity Jllumni Jlssociation of of St. Jam~s

tb~ Coii~S~

m~mbm JuLIUS

S.

CARTER, '98

ADRIAN H. ONDERDONK, '99

ERNEST A . RICH, '99

McK.

HASLETT

FRANCIS H. GLAZEBROOK, '99 GLAZEBROOK, 1900

trinity Jllumni Jlssociation of Cburcb Jlcaa~my H.

T.

SHERRIFF, '97

D~ V~aux

C. G. ZIEGLER, '97

J.

W.

ZIEGLER, '99

tb~ D~troit

K. K.

F. KuRTH, 1900

.JIIumni Jlssociation of trinity Coii~S~ J.

H. PAGE, JR., '97,

M.

R . CARTWRIGHT, '98,

L.

G. REYNOLDS, '98,

R. H. Fox,

1900,

President Vz'ce-President

Secretary and Treasurer

Sergeant-at-Arms

m~ mb m J. H. PAGE, JR., '97

R. H. Fox,

1900

M.

s.

R. CARTWRI G HT, '98 R. FULLER, 1900

DENISON RICHMOND, 1900 208

s.

G. REYNOLDS, '98

D.

B.

JEWETT, 1900


:, '99

Dit

itp

. r1u' 路~ -.

209

=

TND 路


fOil

ALL

lcCUSTRATIVE

ldURI?OSES 211

• I

-

·


GALLUP & METZGER,

music, Banjos, 6uitars, man·

20J, 203, 205 Asylum Street,

Pianos anll Organs, Sb~~•

HARTFORD.

llolins, anll Strings Jl Sp~tlalty •

INSTR UME TS TO RENT.

Base Ball, April 11. Hartford, s. Trinity, 3·

ELM TREE INN, Farmington, Conn.

April 16. Sophs fired out of English.

J. B. RYAN,

P roprietor.

ROBERT GARVIE, (SUCCESSO R TO WILLIAM

A.

GARVIE.)

~f)Lt:IMBER: · AN D GAS FITTER. No. 12 MULBERRY ST., HARTORD, CONN. 212


HENRY KOHN & SONS, )

~ J~w~I~rs ~

"-t

April '7 · Easter Recess begins.

360 Main Street.

DIAMONDS, Our Specialty.

R. SPIEGEL. GENTS'

r

@ fet ~e.s @ e.~!ile.<!l ~li)_<!l

N.e.)!'eti re.<!l .

. . . SUITS MADE TO OR.DER. . . . Perfect Fit Guaranteed.

2 Kinsley St.

(Near Main St.),

Hartford, Conn.

MARTEL'S LAUNDRY. L.

J. MARTEL, Proprietor .

H. J. MARTEL, Manager.

prietor,

Troy Domestic Finish on = = Collars and Cuffs a Specialty. Work called for aud delivered promptly.

l72 MAIN STREET, .J1. HARTFORD, CONN.

' .. \

JACOBS, AVERY & COMPANY H AVE A COMPLETE LINE OF

fia~nana

£bina ana

otb~r D~coraua Dinn~r war~. April2o.

RIC H CUT GLASS AND ART POTTERY suitable for Wedding Presents. . ·.

~ • ..... ,..,.

RO CHESTER BANQUE T .riND STUDE/IT LA .IfPS in Great Variety. . ·. . ·. . ·.

366 Asylum Street. 213

. Y. U., 14 vs. Trinity, 14.


April 2r. Rutgers V .".

Trinity, at New Brunswick, 17-7.

~RINITY

(~

11)~

STUDENTS who desire good suits a t reasonable prices will find it to their interest to call on

{D)~ \Y7 ~{D)

l ()Vii

f)

MERCHANT TAILO R, 6o ASYLUM STREET.

Rot to

A full line of Fi ne Grade Woolens for Spring and S u mmer now in stock.

b~ Sn~~z~d

JH

f F I had been dallyi ng in snuff-taking avails it I should not have been pleased that My friends should consider me quite up to snuff, And yet but a one to be sneezed at. W. T. 0.

April 22 . U. ofP. vs. Trinity, at Philadelphia,

COLLATERAL LOAN COMPANY, 7 I Asyl um St r eet, Room I 0 .

I0-5路

--路~路--

M oNEY L oA

ED o 2 14

WATCHES AND Dr AMo

D s.


)

.

Conn~ttitut

/ ttCe:>.

trust and

Saf~ D~posit

Co.

CORNER OF MAIN AND PEARL STREETS .

I

~I

~I

II

tits at :est t o

April 23. University of Va. vs. Trinity, at Charlottesville,

6-+

CAPITAL, $300,000. SURPLUS, $200,000. BANKING BUSINESS

Conducts a General Banking Business. Accounts opened and Deposits received subject to check at sight. Accounts solicited. Also

SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT liens lor

â&#x20AC;˘tock.

The m ost capacious and impregnable in the City. r,ooo safe b oxes for rent at from to to S roo per annum, according to size .

TRUST DEPARTMENT Is authorized by its charter to act as Trustee for individuals and corporations, Executor or Administrator of Estates, Guardian of minors, etc.

Y,

April 25. Lehigh vs. Trinity, at South Bethlehem,

M. H. W HAP LES, Preszdent

J.

P. WHEELER, Treasurer

H. P. REDFIELD, Asst. Treas. H. S. ROBINSON, Sec'y. and Mg'r. of Trust Dept. DS. 215

9- 10 .


April 2. Base ball team as well as other students, returns.

SEIDLER & MAY Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of

FURNITURE STUDENTS' PATRONAGE SOLICITED.

April 29. Amherst '' Aggies" vs. Trinity, at Hartford, 4-5路

PLEASE CALL AND EXAMINE.

AprilJo. First straw hat appears.

Nos. 306 to 318 Pearl St., Hartford, Opp. the Soldiers' Memorial Monument.

2!6

I


HEUBLEIN'S

l\Iay 2 . Sophs fi red out of English again.

~~ OPERA HOUSE

.E

CAFE

€{~

393 Main Street F. BARBY, Manager

HARTFORD, CONN.

fAIR. PR.ICES

fiNE WOR.K

-~

CLARK & SMITH ~-"

~ Book and Job Printers W 362 Main Street

~I

HAR.TfOR.D, CONN.

Dealer in Barbers' Supplies. Cups Decorated, Razors Ground, Concaved and Honed , Skates, Scissors, Shears, Cutlery and Lawn Mowers ground and repaired. Locksmithing.

HENRY CO WLISHA W ford,

Razor Manufacturer and Cutler. Dealer in . . all kind s of

p•toe Cut( ery.

Factory and Store, 160

HARTFORD, CONN.

IS

and

162

Pearl Street,

May 5, Fire on the campus.


GEORGE F. WARFIELD

LEVERETT BELKNAP

May7 . Dramatics, '' Poison '' and ''Bicyclers" in Alumni Hall.

BELKNAP & WARFIELD PUBLISHERS

-路* { t l

BOOKSELLERS AND

77 and 79 ASYLUM ST.,

STATIONERS HARTFORD, CO

N.

DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House 1121 Chestnut Street , Ph i ladelphia

College Invitations Stationery Programmes Banquet Menus Fraternity Engraving Visiting Cards

Wedding Invitations Reception Cards Monograms Coats of Arms Address Dies Heraldry

Coats oi Artns painted ior iratning

W. E. BAKER & SON MaY9路 Annual Field Meet at Charter Oak Park. '98 wins Leffingwell Cup.

fiR..E. MAR..INE AND PLATE GLAss

Insuranc垄

Gas Company ' s Office Buildil)g 236 Mail) Street,

218

1-JAR..TfOR._D, CONN .


~ RF l ELD

RICHMOND )

Straight Cut No. I

May 1 2. Wesleyan-Trinity Field Meet, 66-6<).

CIGARETTES BEWARE OF IMITATIONS

0 N.

And observe tbat tbe firm name as below is on every package.

,1'

~ar~tt~ Smok~rs Who are willing to pay a ~ '-' '-' '-' little more than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes, will find TI-llS BRAND superior to all others. T hese Cigarettes are made from the brightest, most delicately Aavored a nd h ighest cost GOLD L EAF grown in Virgin ia. T his is the OLD AND 0 RIGI:'-IAL B RAND 01' STRA IGHT CUT Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in the year r875 .

I) USe

ALLEN & Th e

.ions

GINTEQ,

A.-n e rican Tob acco Successor, Manufacturer,

Co.-npany,

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA •

• • • • t-iA VE Tt-iE •••• g

/@

¥( artfora i)¢corating co. J. Alex. McCiunie, Proprietor, •• •• DO YOUR ••••

Gollege Qecorating,flags, .[3unting, etc. NN. 177 Asylum St. , t-jartford, Coni). 2 19

May '3· at 3.30 A.M . , old gym accidentally ( ?) took fire and burned to the ground. '' Loud applause by student body."


1\Iay ' 3路 N.Y. Universtty vs. Trinity, a t Hartford, 7-20.

t897

The

t846

CoNNECTICUT MuTUAL Life Insurance Company. The assets of this Company,January l, 1897, were $62,952,348.88, its liabilities by its own standard- more conservative than that of any other company, or than that of any Insurance Department- were $55,799,05!.84, and its surplus $7,153,297.04.

It is submitted that this Company is especially deserving of consideration by those who seek for their families protection of the most absolute character, on terms alike the most favorable and the most just, at the lowest cost attainable by care, prudence, and economy. JACOB L. GREENE, President. JOHN M. TAYLOR, Vice-P resident. May 14Holy Cross vs. Trinity, at Worcester, l<;-4 路

EDWARD M. BUNCE, Secretary.

DANIEL H. WELLS, Actuary.

A. T. RICHARDS, General Agent, Room No. to, 220

Company's Building.


!897

WHOEVER WINS May 16. West P oint vs. Trinity, at West Point,

THE TROPHY It will be doubly prized if it

1897, own

6--to.

bears the stamp of the ROGERS " ANC H OR " BRAND

: any ranee

S IL V E RWA RE.

; sur-

1f the committees on condally

tests will com e to our sales-

seek

rooms we will show them

:olute

original and novel designs

eand

le by

that will be ''just the thing wanted." PLEASE REMEMBER THIS.

:tuary.

WM. ROGERS M 'F 'G Co.

.ding. MARKET S T REET-

2 21

HARTFORD .

May 20 . Wesleyan v s. Trinity, at Middletown . Alas!


Established March 20, J854. May 22, '97 Ivy comes out.

T HE

M~rcantn~ ~ational ~ank OF HARTFORD 5 6 PEARL S T REET _ _ _ _.._

C a pita l , Surplus

SSOO, OOO

a nd Profits,

!676 , 000

JA MES B. POWELL, President. J OHN H. MITCHELL, Vice-President . EDWIN BROWER, Cashier.

DIRECTORS:

路WI LLIAM T. PARKS, of Parks

c'

Savage.

J AMES B. PoWELL, Preside nt . CHARLES E. CHAFFEE, Treasurer of the Medlicott Co. ERNEST CADY, Trea urer of the Pratt & Cady Co. NATHAN T. PULS IFER, Treasurer of the Oakland P aper Co. WILLIAM WALDO HYDE, of Gross, Hyde & Shipman. JoHN H . MITCHELL, Vice-President, of the Phcenix In s. Co. May 27, I.-C. A. A. A . A. Athletic meet at Mott Haven

RICHAR D 0. C HEKEY, of Cheney Brothers.

Open for Business from 10 o'clock, A. M. , to 3 o'clock, P.M. CLOSE ON SATURDAYS AT 12 O' CLOCJ< , NOON .

222

]


Coal

tnk

J une 6.

wood ..... nay be had at J. J. PooLE & Co.,

Class Base Ball Game. '97-8. '98-15.

and

272 Main Street.

tb~ Stud~nts = = = = = = = =

Hilliard Parlors mat.

= = = = = = Jj. Jj~wins,

262 main

Str~~t.

Propn"etor.

shier.

MARWICK'S DRUG STORE. ~'[...

~·~ "'1"" "1"" '1"'

~ Op~n

~'!'~

~.~

...!...

f..,......,....

~'t.

'1"' 1" '1"" ~·~

Hll ]'iight. ·

~

..Jc ....k ..Jc '!l::.. ..Jc ..Jc ....!.... ..J..., ~'!'1!

~·~

.--! • .1/arwick, Jr.

377 Asylum St., Cor. Ford, Hartford, Conn.

:o.

HURLBUT'S BUILDING.

Co.

THE HARTFORD COAL CO., for tb~ Old Com))anl)'S £~= biSb coal. = = = = =

Jl P.M.

g~nts

2 78 MAIN STREET. 223

June 8, Senior Examinations

begin.


THE

185 1

189 7

路Phrenix Mutual

Jun e r8. '98 Ivy board organized.

Gife Insurance Gompan~, OF HARTFORD , CONN. ,

~ AS

had a successful business experience of almost half a Century, and is stronger, safer, better, and more progressive than ever before.

n

All of its Policies are incontestable after two years, and have Extended Insurance, Loan, Cash, and Paid-up values endorsed thereon. We call particular attention to our new 5 per cent. 20-Year Income Bond, under which contract a stated income is guaranteed for 20 years, and we then pay the face value of the policy. If you are contemplating insurance, we invite an inspection of our contracts, 路 and also comparison with those offered you by any other company. For sample policies, terms, etc., address the Home Office, Hartford, Conn. Jun e 2o-27. L azy Week.

J O NATHAN B. BUNCE, PRESIDENT. JOHN M . HOLCOMB, V IC E-PRESIDENT. CHARLES H . LAWRENCE, SECRETARY. 224


85th Semi-Annual Financial Statement June 25 . 70th Commencement.

phami~ Inmi~aqce Company OF HARTFORD, CONN. JANUARY 1, 1S97.

CASH CAPITAL, $2,000,000.00 ASSESTS AVAILABLE FOR FIRE LOSSES,

$5,320,265.42 AS FOLLOWS: Cash on Hand , in Bank, and with Agents, State Stocks and Bonds, . Hartford Bank Stocks, . Miscellaneous Bank Stocks, . . . Corporation and Railroad t ocks and Bonds, . County, City, and Water Bonds, Real Estate, . Loans on Collateral, Real Estate L oans, . . . Accumulated Interest and Rents, TOTAL CASH ASSETS,

$ 70I, 7<XJ路3 I 28 ,750.00 6oo,68o.oo 400,259路00 2,48 1,225.00 356,887路50 49B,<)06.04 JI 12VO.OO

r 88,3o6.9r .12,J.II.66

$ 5,320,26:>.42

LIABILITIES. Cash Capital, . . . R eserve for Outstanding Losses, Reserve for Re-Insurance, . ET SURPL US,

$2,<XXJ,<XXJ.OO

392,412.39 2, 197.341.46 730,5 11.57

TOTAL ASSETS,

$5,320,265.42

Surplus to Policy- holders,

$2,730,511.57

Total Losses Paid since Organization of Company,

$39,739,174.81 D. W . C. SK ILTON, PRESIDENT. EDW. MILLIGAN, SECRETARY. June 26. College deserted.

J. H. MITCHELL, VJ CE-PRESIDENT. JOHN B . KNOX, A ss'T SECRETARY.

H. M. MAGILL , General Agent W estern Department, Cincinnati, Ohio. THEO. F. SPEAR, Ass't Gen'l Agent West'n Department, Cin cinnati , 0. A. E. MAGILL, General Agent Pacific Department, San Francisco, Cal. SMITH & TATLEY, Managers Canadian Department, Montreal, Can. 226


TRINITY MEN

WHO ARE

DECORATING THEIR ROOMS Should procure their

Fall, 18¢-7. Sept. 17. College opened. Freshmen run the Gauntlet.

RUGS ~ SHADES ~ DRAPERIES And Other Furnishings of

CHAS. R. HART & CO. J.JI

The $ Largest .JI. Carpet .JI. and Furnishing $ House .JI. .JI. $ In .JI. the .JI. City $ .JI. $ .JI.

~ . oo

:>.00

J.OO

364 Main St.,

Hartford, Conn.

).00

7·50 5.04 ).00

;,91 r.66

42

C. B. BOARDMAN, 1-fACI(

•.oo '·39 ·46 ·57

LIVER.,Y

12

BOAR.,DING

57 fiND

SALE

STABLES fT.

,y,

io.

Carriages may be

Bills Payable Mol)thly.

Ordered by Telephone .

0.

104 Main St. , liAR.TfOR.D, CONN . 227

Sept. 18. Push-rush. '99 wins rush.


C. C. KIMBALL & CO.

VERY Description of Fire,~ Marine, Lightning, and }.\ Tornado Policies written " at this office. Agents of the . American Surety Company of NewYork. Bondsfurnishedfor persons in positions of trust, contractors, etc.

E

t

Q_ TRONG CoMPANIES, Fair

@) Rates. Call at our office before insuring elsewhere. Telephone Connection. lEtna Life Building, 222 Main Street. C. C. KIMBALL, W . B. McCRAY. : : : : : : :

MOULD\"GS,

ETCHINGSI

P\C1UR£-rR~li\£S ,

WATER-COLORS

HS£LS,

ARTOTYPES

H~GRT\~mGS,

ETo., ETc.

l

@EXTRAI.LY LO CATED, ~ corner Asylum and Trumbull Streets, in business center of the city. Two blocks from railroad tttttt station. Electric cars ROBERT ALLYN, Proprietor pass the door to the tttttt depot every three minutes. Rooms Single, with Bath, or en Suite. Elevator and all modern improvements. Fine new Cafe attached. Best Sample Rooms in the city for commercial men.

HARTFORD, CONN.

228

I


u AMERICAN" DIARY PUBLICATIONS

"PEERLESS" DAILY CALENDARS

·~ ~

·~~~ ~

The ase, Lockwood & Brainard Co.

Printing """--

Bookbinding ~

EI¢~trotyping ~

PAPER

BLA K ~

~

BOOKS

~

RULING

·~~

·~~

a-._

a-._

Historical Biographical Commercial.~

-

AND

Genealogical Poetical Works

Laz •, and Miscellaneous Business Printing

Illust-rated Catalogues for Manufacturers

+

Tl]e C:ase, l_oe~wood 8 Braii)ard c:o. HARTFORD, CONN.

Cor. Pearl and Trumbull St. 229


..

0

...,

ll>

..;

r• ~ >-3~

7 ~ ~ l'l-

g

~vc1es

Rova1 WoPcesteP

'<

g 5·;::::. .0. .....-·

~

::q

s

>-3(")

El >-3. gg~ ::I ...... u;·

::1(1)'0 ll> .....

..., aq "'

r:;:(O"Ul

0

.fo

.fo

..,.ot,

.fo

.fo

.fo

.fo

.fo

' .fo

New ideas in bearings have reduced friction fully one-half.

.fo

Each wheel is most carefully tested and thoroughly tried before ,it is sent out •

.fo

Ladies or children can now care for their wheel, because they can easily understand its simple mechanism•

.fo

correct adjustment.

for perfect construction and

Embody : all of the best known devices

'

Send for Catalogue. WORCESTER CYCLE MANUFACTURING CO., t7 Murray St., New York.

So Easy Running

So True-

So Simple -

~be

ll>

M-(D~(/) t! ~


~

33d Annual Statement

~

OF

...

~

z... :-

Cb~ Crao~l~rs

V)

Chartered 1863.

...

:3

=s

Paid-up Cap ital , ASSETS LIABILITIES

Ci2 :::::> E-o

SU~PLUS

u

~

~

;a c:::I e.)

c:::

:)

~

~

w

d t; ~

Life and Accident Insurance .

$1,000,000.00 $20,896,684.63 I 7 ,920,260 .27

to Pol icy Holders

Life De partm e n t.

Number Life Policies written,

-

Life Insurance in force,

90.479 88,243,207.00

New Life Insurance written in 18q6,

II,941,012.00

Insurance issued under the Annuity Plan is entered at the commuted value thereof as required by law. Returned to Policy Holders in 1896,

tJ tJ

.9o$ ~

u

...

0

" '0

c:C>)

V)

u ,914, 765.18

Acc i d ent De partm e n t.

Number

:3 00

1,228,07].90

Returned to Policy Holders since 1864, Number Accident Policies written,

0 ~

$2,976,424.36

STATISTICS TO DATE.

E-o V) ~

PRESIDENT.

January I, 1897.

~

z

(Stock.)

JAM ES G. BATTERSON,

['..

u

Company

OF 1-fAIFfOR.D, CONN.

~ ...

d

Insuranc~

Sept. JO. Under Class Meet. '99 Wins Underwood Cup.

Accid~nt Claims paid

2,338,!86

in 1896, -

Whole number Accident Claims paid,

1..1,163

-

292,379

Returned to Policy Holders in 1896,

1,373,936.96

Returned to Policy Holders since 1864,

19,828,189.13

Returned to Policy Holders in 1896,

2,002,014.86

Returned to Policy Holders since r864,

3 1,742,954路31

See1路etar;/ J oH E. MORRIS, Ass't Secretary. V. PRESTON, Sup't of Agmciu .

GEORGE EL LIS, EDWARD

J.

B.

LEWIS,

cr12.

M. D., Surgemt and Adjuster. SYLVESTER

C.

DUNHAM,

231

Oct. J. W. P. I. vs. Trinity at Worcester.

Cozmse/.


conn~cticut fir~ lnsuranc~ Oct. 8. S uch of the team as can retur n to college from H arvard.

co.

OF HARTFORD

CASH CAPITAL

$1 ,000,000.00

CASH ASSETS

$3,192,001.69

Oct. '7· J\I. I. T . z•s. Trini t y a t Bost on. 6--16.

SUMMARY

C ash C ap i ~a l, f1ese rve for f{ e- l nsura n c"', lJn paid L:osse s, All o~h e r Cl airlJ , .Nd urplus, Oct. 15. R oehm & Son make their annu al v isit. A ll g lad to see th e " badge rnan ," and he g oes a wa y happy.

'J!) 1,000,000.00

1,4)0,0 1-.1 7 142,27 1.2 1 ~ 9,4 0.00

668, 3 L50 $ ) ,JOO,O17.o8

o ta l .:zs;.ss e ts , J. D . BROWNE, P RESIDENT. • CHARLES R . BURT,

SEC R ETARY.

L. W. CLAR K E ,

ASS ' T S ECR E T A RY .

W. E. BAKER & SON, Local Ag'ts, 236 Main St., Hartford, Conn. 23 2


OR.GANIZED 1866.

0.

Oct. 24. Tufts vs. Trinity at Boston.

THE

0

Pioneer companu or Jimerica Tt-JOR.OUGt-1

2-16.

INSPECTION

Insurance against Joss or damage to property )

al)d Joss of life and injury to persons

7

caused by

Steam Boiler Explosions Oct. 31. Amherst vs. Trinity at Amherst.

J. M . ALLEN, Pres ident W. B . FRANKLIN , Vice- Pres i d e nt

f.

B . ALLEN, 2d V i ce - President

J. B . PIERCE, Secretary and Treasurer

16

233

o-12.


Nov. 7路 N. Y. University

JEtna National Bank

vs.

OF HARTFORD.

Trinity at Hartford. G-40.

Capital,

Surplus,

$525,000

$360,000

A. G. LOOMIS,

PRESIDENT.

A. SPENCER,

JR . , CASHIER.

LEVERETT BRAINARD,

Ex-Mayor of Hartford;

President Case, L ockwood & Brainard Co .

M. G. BULKELEY,

Ex-Gov. of Connecticut; President A!:tna Life Insurance Company. A . R. HILLYER,

Formerly President this Bank. JAMES B . CONE ,

Capitalist. A. G. LOOMIS,

President. Nov. g. First Trinity German.

Accounts

of

Individuals,

Firms,

Corporations solicited.

234

and


lDk FOil l!Ri1ISES,

CA'l'AIWt,

Sl'RAINS, IS,

000

ltOAUSENESS,

!1l'RNS,

SORE 'l'lmOAT,

SORE FEET•

'NEi1BALGIA,

:PILES,

TOOTHACHE,

QliAFING,

DIAlmHIEA,

ttc., Etc.

SORE EYES.

ond's

xtrac blbum in tltt ohu1, a.nd our

Ca uti6n. ·-POND•s EI• 1'R4CT .llcu tum imitG.Ltd. 'J'ht genu.iJU .Aa..t the 'V>brd•

· ~& Ct:t._7J~e... 'trad!._lJUlri' em

~ uJf -•PX'•

"J.>0ND'8 LZZ'IU CZ' "'

·

Toke:

110

lanD-

t'k'n'wnrt•nl

otArt prepa:ra.U.o11.

inard Co.

:ompany.

CHARLBS H. BBLL

·-w

213 Main Street and

23 5


Nov. 14. Wesleyan vs. Trinity at Middletown. Too bad ! Too bad !

t~ Shawmut Coal mining Co. Miners and Shippers of Bituminous

COAL 6~nual Offi~~

:

St. Mary's, Pa. mtnu at

Shawmut, Noble, and Centerville, Pa.

Nov. 24. Holiday.

B. E. CARTWRIGHT, Gen. Mgr., St. Mary's, Pa.

...


When you want to have a good

~~PHOTO~~

Dec. 14. Second Trinity German.

taken call at

Harney's Photo Studio 281 Main St., Cor. Pearl. ~~~

Reduced rates given to Clubs. ~~~

Interior and Exterior of Homes Photographed at Low Prices.

f\.llyR ~®tJSe Pa.

l?>@.F~e~ ~ft®~

Jlnd Batb Rooms. 77 Trumbull Street. €"up workman Jln Jlrtist.

Jan . 14. BaskC't Ball. Yale vs. Trinity. 16-14.

nanager.

W. L. HENNING, 237


_ Jan. 2 1. Basket Ball. Wesleyan vs. T rinity.

Stroh's

Detroit

BonemJan Beer

5-26.

Pfaffon-Brau A Pure Malt Beer of sufficient Age, Brewed after the old German method.

The finest Beers on the American market. Depot with

G.

f. JiEUBLEIN

& BR_O.,

liAR.TfOR.D, CONN .

!he Proper Dress for till Occlisions the recognized leading Metropolitan EVEN Men's Outfitting Establishments cannot boast of more correct styles, greater abundance of them, larger variety or more attractive prices, than are at your disposal here. Many departm ents and each complete in itself. Dec. 23. Christmas recess began.

THIL06 JIIRDE CLOTHES, PHTS, ODTFITTINGS, TRUNKS and sun CRSES.

HORSFALL & ROTHSCHILD,

And re m e mber We' re SlilR.T MAK.ER.S .

Asylum Street, Hartford.


SIDNEY F. SOUTH, 路oit

~er Age, :thod.

ket.

(l'AILOR AND DRA.PER, n

P~arl Str~~t.

f{EEPS constantly on hand a full assortment of the Finest Imported Woolens. The latest Styles for Spring and Summer have just arrived.

pa~~ ~n~een Boa~ding, Live~g,

and Fac~ ~nable.

-路~ FRANK H. LANDON. ~路路 Double and Single Teams and Saddle Horses to let.

0.,

212 Park St.t fiartrontt Conn.

~

IF Hartford Line

You are going to New York for a day or two on business or for pleasure, why not go by the

tan not ldIve

my f.

steamers

?

They leave Hartford from foot of State street, daily (except Sundays) at 5 p.m., arriving in New Y ark early next morning; thus giving a long day in the Metropolis, for those going for one day only.

for round trip, good for six days, including two meals, - - $3.25 STATE ROOMS, accommodating two or three persons, $l.OO each way. ,tP- ,tP- ,tP- ,tP-

FARE

The Steamers of this line are new and are fitted with all the modem appliances for the comfort and convenience of patrons.

D,

For further particulars apply at office of the company, foot of State street, or telephone, 6o6=2.

I.

239


Jan. 7, 1&)7. College reassembled.

SALOMON & DELEEUW, Gigars, Pip6s,

Pipe 1'epairing a specialty . .:1- Will's Englisb Tobaccos. New Location, 69 Asylum Street, Betweel) Main and Trutl)bull Sts.,

t-JAR.TFOR.D , CONN.

THE ERNST SCHALL CO., Corner rlain and Asylum Street,

Manufacturing Feb. 6. Basket Ball. Yale vs. Trinity.

Jewelers

And Importers of

niamonds and Watcb¢S. Agent for Arundel Spectacles and Aguste Saltzman Celebrated Watches.


S

TOP at the S ouTH END PHARMACY on your way to Trinity College for ANYTHING to be found at a .路 .. .

rirst=class Drug Stor~ :os . Rlue and Green Cars pass the door.

Feb. r6. Banquet at Elm Tree Inn. '98 from ~900-

Drugs, Chemicals, fancy Goods, fine Cigars, Best Liquors, bottled and in bul1t, Sponges, Chamois, etc. Paints, Oils, Glass, Putty, Brushes. etc., etc. ~ ~ ~ ~

J. J. SEINSOTH, 12 llaple Avenue. 43 Congress Street.

RINITV MEN WHO ATTEND GERMANS A D OTHER SOCIAL FUNCTIONS

SHOULD GET THEIR GLOVES CLEANED AT

~ rs

H. E. PATTEN'S D YE H ousE AND C ARPET C LEAN ING W oRKS LACE CURTAI NS CARPETS, KID GLOVES, ETC. CLEANED OR DYED

thes.

No. 37 WELLS STREET

Feb. 22-27. "Trinity Week." Monday, 22. Prize Oratoricals.


M. M. BACON T uesday, 23. Fourth Trinity German.

BOTTLING DONE ~' Ott

podaWaneJ.1 ManufacnoPy iliBonnling E$nabli$Timen n

l'AJ!UUES

Bottled Ale Porter Cider and Soda Water Tonic Lemon and Orange Phosphate

~~~

BOTTLES BOUGHT AND SOLD

-

Henry Elias' Prize Medal Bottled Lager Beer

13 Morris Street

Hartford, Conn.

T. SISSON & CO.,

D!~~~.i~!~ Ch¢mical 'and Physical Hppantus, Spong¢s, /¥Chamois, /¥- /¥- f¢ath¢1' Dust¢1'6, ¢tc., ¢tc. !¥- !¥-

150° Security Oil.

259 Main St.,

HARTFORD, CONN. Wednesday, 24. College Tea.

Proprietors

if The Hartford Smellin;; Salts .


GEO. P. RAYMOND, 路

Thursday, 25. Dramatics in Alumni Hall.

l7 Boylston Place,

BOSTON, MASS. Theatrical and Masquerade Costumes.

massas~ tr~atm~nt

f KNOW a man who has to treat onn.

With many people every day, W ho never gets in trouble, for H e strokes each person the right way. W. T. 0 .

LLOYD'S D

Oil.

Leading Photograph Gallery. Only ji1路st-class work dom at this establishmmt.

You are cordially invited to call and inspect the work always on exhibition at the Studio. Friday, 26. J unior Ball.

No. 3 PRATT STREET

HARTFORD, CONN. 243


March 17. St Patrick's Day. Where is '99 ?

April 19 and 20. Prince Nit.

June 2. Base-Ball. Ninety-eight, 5· Ninety-seven, 4·

G IS THE PRINTED MATTER YOU DISTRffiUTE; IT IS Y 0 U R REPRESENTATNE, WHETHER IT IS GOOD OR BAD. THE FIRST IMPRESSIONS DO THE BUSINESS FOR THE MOST OF US, AND NO MATTER WHAT WE DO SUBSEQUENTLY THEY ARE BOUND TO RETAIN THEIR INFLUENCE - THEREFORE THE ENGRAVING OF CUTS, ARRANGEMENT, PRINTING, AND BINDING OF YOUR CATALOGUES SHOULD BE FAULTLESSLY PRODUCED.- UNLESS IT IS, THE WORK WILL NOT AROUSE THAT INTEREST WHICH IS INTENDED AND FAILS IN ITS PURPOSE. - MORAL : R. S. PECK & CO. ARE PRODUCERS OF THE BEST WORK.- ORIGINAL IN DESIGN- CLEAN AND ATTRACTIVE. H FORD ST. - ASK THEM FOR PRICE.

: : : F. E. GR.AVES : : : ~~PHARMACIST ~ ~ 31 main St. (Cor. park)

fiartfordt Conn.

HEUBLEIN BARBER SHOP. Nile~:::: 25.

••

GOULET BROTH ER.S ...

Naughty Naught, 4·

Mulberry St.

Five Fi r st- Class Work m en.

244

/


' Gemmill, Burnharl) & Co.,

['ED

· IT

1-fave all th e La test Styl es In

ivE,

fiNE SUITS

.AD.

DO OST BSE:AIN RANG, ULD trHE

Prices from $10 to $30.

.EST >UR>ROJ

IN

ORD

Jl Good fiang . out

rM

really getting envious, And will to you the cause betray : My sweetheart's skirt usurps my place, And hangs around her every day. W. T. 0.

onn.

P. • • •

~J.

H. Eckhardt Co.

FINE ARTS, PICTURES, AND ARTISTIC FRAMING. 231 to 237 matn St.

fiartrord, Conn. 245


COLT'S REVOLVERS HAVE BEEN ADOPTED BY THE UNITED STATES ARMY AND NAVY, AND ARE

- ~

THE BEST COLT'S NEW POCKET

32 CALIBRE.

Coifs Hammerless Guns -

AND

Lightning Magazine Rifles TAKE THE LEAD

Colt's

Pat~nt rir~=Jirms

man'f'S

HARTFORD, CONN.

co.


@...s.

;HE PLIMPTON

MFG. Co.

HARTFORD, CONN.

€nU¢10J)¢S: : Printing: : :

Blank=Books €nsrautns :

" €ng1"a\7ed ln\7itations FOR ALL SOCIAL : : OCCASIONS : :

€~ecuted

in a 8upe.1"i01" j\iannel"

@

~~~~~

252, 254, and 256 PEARL STREET

HIGH ART FURNITURE AT FAIR PRICES.

es

l

tJA.T'S OU~ STUDY. We're sf6clel)fs of fl;e f6rl)if6re W€ l;aV€ o6r lesSOI) wdl.

lsl)'f if a pleas6re to l;ave at yo6r dbo\1\) a sfoel<; wifl;o6f limif-s6el; as o6rs, eoveril)g S€V€1) great floors.

We're ba.sy all ±be ±iil)e.

C. C. FULLER & CO.,

Wba± do yoU. 'spose is ±be reasol)?

14=16 Ford St.,

HARTFORD.


ESTABLISHED 1818.

BROOKS BROTHERS, NEW YORK CITY.

Broadway, corner 22d Street,

Clothing~~ and

Furnishing Goods

READY MADE AND MADE TO MEASURE

In our department of Clothing to order will be found a complete assortment of Scotch and English Suitings in " all the year round" seasonable and tropical weights, and a large variety o£ other goods, giving the fullest opportunity for selection. In recognition of a general desire for appropriate dress for Outing purposes we have given special care to the selection of all articles embraced in this class. They include Knickerbocker Suits,

Red Golfing Jackets,

Scotch hand· knit Stockings in suitable colors and designs, Golfing Caps and Gloves,

Highland Gaiters, Etc., Etc.

Our Furnishing Department contains an exceptionally rich and handsome line representing the best Foreign Makers and selected in London for t.his .season's use. WE HAVE ADDED 'J'O OUR DEPARTMENT OF READY M<\DE CLOTHING A LINE OF CLERICAL GARMENTS, SUBJECT TO THE USUAL DISCOUNT TO CLERGYMEN.

Catalogue, samples and rules for self-measure sent on application•

.I

.


I

II

THE

HARTFORD .LIFE jnS'uranc~ ~mpanp

OF HARTFORD, CONN. CHARTERED, 1866. ./

SAFETY FUND SYSTEM, 1880.

RECORD OF GAINS IN 1896.

IN INSURANCE IN FORCE. IN NU.JIJBER OF POL ICY-HOLDERS. IN SURPLUS ON POLICY-HOLDERS' ACCOUNT. IN GROSS ASSETS. I N I NCOME.

Insurance in Force, Members' Safety Funds, Paid Beneficiaries,

$92,000,000 I, 180,857 12,500,000

~ LL desirable forms of Up-to-

路" Date life policies are issued by this company.

prs contracts are replete with 路 the latest and most liberal features, and are sold at the lowest price consistent with safety.

~HE

most advantageous ' terms are offered to bright, energetic men to act as mana.gers, general, special, or local agents. Many college men are upon its staff of Held workers.

FOR INFORMATION, ADDRESS THE HOME OFFICE.

STEPHEN BALL, Secretary. R. B. PARKER, President. GEORGE R. McCHESNEY, Superintendent of Agencies.



1898_complete